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Full text of "Chestnut Burr, 1951"

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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/chestnutburr1951kent 




1951 

Chestnut Burr 

Here In this yearbook is a record of the past year at Kent 
State University. 

It is an effort on behalf of 105 staffers making up the 
largest staff in Burr history to tell a story. It is the story of 
you. But it is more than Just that. This Burr is the pictorial 
and written history of a period in your life that will never 
be repeated. 

As the pages unfold before your eyes, we hope that 
you will remember the life here at Kent State University. 
We hope that each time the cover is turned, this school 
year of 1950-51 will begin again with the same vividness 
that it now holds for you. 



1 




195i 

CHESTNUT 
BURR 



COPYRIGHT, 1951 



Published annually by the Publication Policy committee 
under the authority oF the Student Government association. 



KENT STATE UNIVERSITY 
KENT, OHIO 




Gaieway to tlie University. Prentiss Gate after the first snow. 



Photograph hy 
Edward L. Cliney 



Pase 
The University .... .9 

The Activities ..... 35 

The Classes ...... 61 

The Hishlishts 99 

The Sports 153 

The Greeks ...... 187 

The Organizations ..... 231 

The Student -Faculty Index . . 265 




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Chestnut Burr 

Staff 



MURRAY CAMPBELL, editor 
SOL P. BALTIMORE, associate editor; TED CHERNAK, business manager; EDWARD L. CLINEY, picture editor 

DARIO POLITELLA, publications advisor 



Editorial Board 



Leo Damore, highlights editor 

Pat Long, organizations editor 
Don Blum, activity editor 



Jerry McFadden, sports editor 

Liz Overstreet, class editor 

Ralph Orche, Greek editor 



PRODUCTION BOARD 



James C. Butler, layout editor 

Jack Stickel, layout chief 

Dick Rice, art editor 

Gene Mullens, chief photographer 



BUSINESS BOARD 

Larry Marchesano, assistant business manager 
Ed Core, advertising manager 



PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF 



SPORTS STAFF 



Bill Samaras 
Bill Sitler 
Ron Moscati 
Ear! Swaney 
Paul Hulstrand 
Jim Priest 
Jack Hooper 
Harold Peterson 
Dean McDowell 

PHOTO SECRETARIES 

Bonna Daisher 
Pat Lafferty 
Joyce Tompkins 

ART STAFF 

Ginny Beck 
Mary Jame Burton 
Jo Conser 
Nick Dubic 
Beverly Kemp 
Don Moulton 
Dale Relnker 
Bob Twigg 
Jean Sessions 
Bill Workman 
Clay Wigginton 

CLASS STAFF 

Lois Hurd 
Lois Hall 
Wanda Lee Suit 
Marilyn Hoyer 
Evelyn Vaughn 
Barbara Brock 
Diane Welty 
Joan White 
Mary Frazier 



Ray Metzinger 
Jeff Long 
Neil Helman 



ORGANIZATIONS STAFF 

Anne Menough 
Joan Butler 
Eleanor Pulsford 
Sleanor Cozan 
Marge Choate 
Jerry Bowling 
Wilma Theil 



ACTIVITIES STAFF 

Pat Brady 
Shirley Brunst 
Arnold Feldstein 



SORORITY STAFF 

Betty Deutelbaum 
Phil Howson 
Marilyn Beifuss 

FRATERNITY STAFF 

Jack Mayfield 

HIGHLIGHTS STAFF 

Barbara Snell 
Bill Buzogany 

IDENTIFICATIONS 

Eloise Bereit 
Dorothy McFadden 
Mary J. Gasser 
Connie Schutt 



TYPISTS 



Josephine David 
Shirley Horner 
Jeanne Yarger 



Saima McPhee 
Eudora Ebert 
Marian Hartman 
Eleanore RIttershafer 
Sue Kissel 

BUSINESS STAFF 

Betty Peiffer 
Steve Bizic 
Al Mancini 
Marge Molnar 
Don Hake 

SPECIAL ASSISTANTS 

Earl Pollack, researcher 
Maritherese Burr, printers dummy 
Mary Lou Rueffer, secretary 
Mary Ann Dora, proof reader 

LAYOUT STAFF 

J. Allen Slaby 
Jim Young 
Al Korman 
lone Abt 
Juanita Cole 
Dee Tomko 
Jo Ann Franks 
Jean Loria 
Pat Hadley 
Virginia Gleason 
Chester Rupert 

SPECIAL CREDITS 

Bob TwIgg, greek pins 

Dick Rice, cover design 

Bill Workman, endsheet design 

Swartout Studio, portraits 

Gene Mullens, Burr queen chairman 

Alpha Phi Omega, Burr Distribution 



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Administration 
Faculty 

Campus Scenes 
Expansion 



10 
14 
18 
27 






The railroad station, the first glimpse of Kent for many 
incominu students. 



Photograph hy 
Patil G. Huhtrand 



Dr. George A. Bowman 




tJittiSi^iittiSmSBii 









The Atrium, looking toarnrd Will's gymnasium, on a qjiiet Sciturdtir afternoon. 




D 



eans 




4 



3>eaft ajf Women 

Ada V. Hyatt 
Raymond E. Manchester 



jbean at £di4>catla*t 

Robert I. White 

John Reed Spicer 

Arden L Allyn 




SuHtntei ScUo-al and 
C'X^ieni^lan 

Clayton M. Schindler 

Qn>adii-ate ScUo-al 

Raymond M. Clark 







Registrar i office. Add a class, droj) it, marks recorded, students accepted 




Professor Hallock F. Raiip, head of 
the geography department, points out 
the progress of the Korean war on a 
map in the student union. 



Clayton M. Schindler, director of 
Slimmer school and extension; Henry 
O. Ford, B.A. professor; and George 
Bowers of the industrial arts de- 
partment listen to Jess E. Powers, 
assistant professor of vocational edu- 
cation explain one of his pet theories 
at lunch time. 



Faculty 



Dr. Mari'in R. KoUer and Oscar Ritchie, sociology de- 
partment, and Dr. John D. Popa, history, match coins 
to pay for Huh coffee. 



Prof. Eric Griebling, English, helps Europe Panteli and 
Leo Damore over a few rough spots in their writing 
course. 



Prof. Dario Politella pays counter girl Lois Edmunds as 
Prof. William Fisher and Prof. William Taylor, all 
jourjialism, look on. 




1 




Buituui: \-ic Moore, H.P.E. professor, lectures to one of his 
classes in the new Men's Physical Education huilding. 



Faculty 
Salutes 




FREN MUSSELMAN, formerly Dean of Summer Session 
and Extension, devoted 26 years to the University. Since 
1924 he has served as extension professor, associate professor, 
professor of education, and in 1938 became dean. In his 
12 years as head of summer school, Dean Musselman saw 
the total enrollment for these terms exceed 40,000 students. 
He often said that he regretted that, in his administrative 
capacity, he lost some of the teacher-student contact. One 
of the dean's special interests was the entertainment and 
assembly committees, and he brought such personalities as 
Alec Templeton, Jan Peerce, Eleanor Steber and Norman 
Cousins to the campus. F^e also found time to be active in 
Kappa Delta Pi, education honorary and the Wesley Foun- 
dation. 



MICHAEL J. RADOCK, director of public relations, has 
helped put Kent State University "on the map." When he 
came to KSU in 1945 the Universits' had only a publicir\' 
and news bureau. January 1, 1946 Professor Radock's 
dream became a reality and the public relations office was 
established. Since then the PRO has become a vital part 
of the University. From this office information, news stories, 
pictures and university bulletins are sent to students, news- 
papers, parents, faculty members, other colleges and radio 
stations. Under Mr. Radock's supervision such publications 
as the faculty bulletin, the Alumnus, the parents' bulletin, 
the Campus Calendar, daily news releases, and weekly 
radio releases have been started, many of them published 
for the first time. Besides supen'ising the news bureau 
and the sports publicity staff, Professor Radock also teaches 
se^'cral classes each quarter. 




NINA HUMPHREY has quite a record of service at 
Kent State University; 38 years of her life ha\e been spent 
teaching art to students. I\Iiss Humphrey came to Kent in 
1913, when the school was in its infancy, to be its lone 
teacher of art. She remained as head of the department 
until 1948. Thousands of students remember the infectious 
sense of humor which brightened their art appreciation and 
history of art classes. Many students and townspeople ha\e 
become interested in weaving through Miss Flumphrey's 
enthusiasm in her school weaving classes, private weaving 
classes and women's wea\'ing groups. Weaving has become 
more than merely a hobby with Miss Humphrey; she has 
won prizes for her work at Akron Art Institute salons. 
Jolly and good-natured, she has spent her life encouraging 
student interest in the fme arts. 




^ 



Campus 
Scenes 




With a serenity all its own, the University is here dis- 
played as our photographers saw it in the year 1951. 
In years to come, it will be these scenes that will bring 
a touch of nostalgia to the old grad on Homecoming 
Day. Memories of warm Spring days on the campus 
talking to a pretty co-ed will intermingle with shivered 
thoughts of the "big snow." 

Remembrances of long autumn walks in the spar- 
kling Ohio air will come back, and conversation will 
stop for an instant as a memory threads its way among 
our thoughts. Then, it's lost, and only the afterglow of 
four years of study and frolic remains as a pleasant 
well-remembered period in our lives. 



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p. 18. 
P. 19. 
P. 20. 
P. 21 . 
P. 22 
P. 23 
P. 24. 



..Cliney 
...Priest 
.Cliney 
..Cliney 
..Butler 



Hooper 

Moscati 

P. 25 Swaney 

P. 26 Moscati 





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Memorial Stadium is dedicated to "the memory ot the fi\'e score students oi tiie University who ga\'e their li\es in World 
War II." 

Dedication of the Uni\'ersity Memorial Stadium on October 14, 1950, brought to a climax a dri\e for funds which 
began in 1947 by a committee ol alumni, students, faculty and townspeople. In two years the committee raised appro.xi- 
mately $60,000 with the hope that the Hrst section of permanent seats would e\entually be part of a horseshoe stadium. 

At ceremonies prior to and during the game with Alarietta College, the stadium became an official part of the Uni- 
\ersity. Participating in the dedication ceremonies were the Uni\'ersity R. O. T. C. and the LIni\ersity band. The 
dedication prayer was ofFered by the Rev. Charles V. Ireland. Speakers during the half-time program included Dean 
Raymond E. Manchester, chairman of the dedication program; Mehern W. Randcls, president of the alumni associa- 
tion; Martin L. Davey, Jr., general chairman of the Memorial Stadium committee, and President George A. Bowman. 

The new stadium provides accommodations for 5,600 persons. Topping the structure is a press box, which will 
accommodate 22 members of the press, and three booths for radio and television. Space below the stadium seats is 
a\'ailable for concession stands, public rest rooms and a storage room. Construction on the new stadium was begun in 
the spring of 1950. 



Mfuioiiul Stadium just prior to tlie foruud dedicatioji. 




"^'-,*f!^^is«^ 



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Physical 

Education 

Building 



Pride of male Unixersity students is the new Men's 
Physical Education building, rated as one of the 
finest in the entire country. 

First occupied October 1. and dedicated Decem- 
ber 2, 1950, the gym was built at a cost of approxi- 
mately Si. 330,000. The east side of the building 
houses varsity athletics while the physical education 
acti\ities are carried on largely on the west side. 

Some 10,000 persons can be accommodated com- 
fortably in the main gym, which provides a regula- 
tion basketball floor and three cross courts. The 
floor is lined for tennis, volleyball and badminton, 
with fittings for gymnastic equipment. 

A si.\-lane Olympic size swimming pool is sep- 
arated from the gym by electrically-operated alu- 
minum doors. For swimming meets, the doors are 
opened, and sections of rollaway seats are moved 
near the pool to provide seats for 1,000 spectators. 

Four large lobbies, each with ticket offices, rest 
rooms and telephone booths; offices for varsity 
athletics and an equipment room are on the main 
floor along with lecture rooms, physical education 
offices, a receiving room, an intramural room, a 
dressing room for instructors, two shower rooms, 
and an office ne.xt to the pool. 

On the second floor are the locker and shower 
rooms for KSLI varsity squads and visiting teams, 
a training room and office, coaches dressing room, 
three handball courts, four shower rooms, a cor- 
rective g)'m, lockers for physical education classes 
and storage rooms. 

A special feature along the corridors is the Kent 
State University Athletic Hall of Fame where 
"Golden Flash" men from the past to the present 
are pictured. 



Upper. TJie haskethall court. 

Lower left: A view of the s^rhnming pool. 

Lower right: Trainer "Doc" Keefe works on George 
Liilton as ]im Ctippy looks on. 



29 




Wig.- 1 




The art display gaUery in the Practical Arts huilding. 




Some of the new lathes in the machine shop. 



32 



Arts 
Buildins 



Completion of the new Arts Building marks the 
fifth such unit to be added to the uni\crsity's build- 
ing and expansion program. 

Erected at a cost of $790,000, the completely 
modern and attracti\e building is called by many 
"the embodiment of the latest in scientific and archi- 
tectural design". The first classes were held in the 
new structure winter quarter. 

A special feature of the building is the saw-tooth 
type roof, which proxidcs the maximum amount of 
light for shops and studios. Each studio is illumi- 
nated by indirect lighting and has one wail of tloor- 
to-ceiling windows. Most of the shop equipment 
was transferred from the old industrial arts shop. 

A dust collector was added to the woodworking 
shop. 

Included on the first floor of the building are 
offices for the faculty of the art and industrial arts 
departments, art gallery, sculpture room, two paint- 
ing studios, a library reference room, a general 
metal shop, machine shop, ceramics shop, areo- 
nautics and woodworking shops, and a 200 seat 
lecture room. 

The second level contains drafting rooms for 
architecture, lettering and graphic arts, rooms for 
art education classes, a commercial art room, and 
two painting studios. 

Construction of the new Arts building was com- 
pleted in fifteen months. No definite plans ha\e 
been made for dedication of the building. 



A student artist paints tlie xiexv jroni the new Arts 
huiliVntg. while the huihliug itself get a grooming. 




.■■^.• 



33 




Activities 





^" 


Student Government 


36 


Pub ications 


42 


Dormitories 


44 


Music 


51 




--•«**»/ 



Tlie refreshment line at a Stoplier hall party. 



Photograph by 
William Sitler 




First Roil': Mayilyn Beifiiss, R. ]. Beeker, ]an AlcGarr nnd Avis Pinner. 

Second Row. Ray Bras.iel. Connie Alter, loan O'Hara, Kitty Brazer and Stan Boher. 



Student Council 



Staggered at the first part of the school year by criticism from 
all sides, Student Council orderly in\estigated itself, appointed 
committees, and go\erned to gain the respect of the entire 
student body. 

Allocations committee in charge of distributing funds for 
uni\ersity activities, was expanded by the addition of four 
faculty members to the live student members. The student 
members were Dave Brand, Ty Merriman, Frank Kelly, Paul 
Bringman, and Colleen Messmore. Parker Voll replaced Ty 
Merriman later in the year. All University budgets were cut be- 
cause of the decreased enrollment. 

Council also initiated a policy of in\cstigation of point 
a\erages by each indi\'idual. During the course of the year 
four high-ranking Council members resigned. Bill D'Alex- 
ander was succeeded by Virginia Vaughn as president. Harry 
Moldovan was elected \ice-president. Ron Rice and Carl 
Vivani also resigned. 

Investigation of the Publications Policy committee showed 
that only one of the four members was a journalism major. 
This committee interviews and decides on all Stater and Burr 
editors. Council decided to interview all applicants for this com- 
mittee before appro\ing their appointment. 

Ninety-three candidates filed petitions for the December 
Council and class elections. A comparati\ely large turnout, 
1,164 voters, elected 24 Blue-Gold representatives, 3 NuK, 
and 1 Independent. 

36 




Marilyn Hayes, secretary; Ginny Vaughn, president. 
Sandy Weiss, treasurer; Harry Moldovan, vice-president. 



Booster Club 



On the e\e of all home lootbdll games the 
campus glittered with flickering torches carried 
bv members of the Booster club. The brisk fall 
air was full of fight songs and a troop of students 
snaking along behind a band laden truck. 

These rallies were just a few of the (unctions 
of the Booster club. Two dances were held dur- 
ing the fall quarter in an attempt to raise monev 
for the band and for a scholarship gi\en to a 
freshman athlete. 

From its beginning as a small group in 1946- 
47, the club has increased to an organization of 
1500 members. The chief function is to pro- 
mote school spirit and athletics at the LIni\er- 
sity. It also ser\'es as a middle man between the 
University and the Downtown Booster club. 

Other acti\ ities during the \ear aided the 
cheerleaders. 1 he club printed cheers and the 
alma mater and distributed them at the foot- 
ball games to enable unfamiliar freshmen to 
learn the cheers. Also in cooperation with the 
athletic department, the club bought the cheer- 
leaders new uniforms. 




e 




e 



Top, First Row: Sandy-jo Kohls, secretary; Bill Dct 
u'iler, president. 

Second fioir; Bdl Kleher, treasurer; Jim Andrews, vice- 
president. 



Center. First Row: Ann Dornback. Carolyn Austin. 
Fran Sell, Kay Robinson, Millie Kozar, Lou Kaupinen, 
Matlene Haniblin. 

Second Row: Valerie Stackhonse. Bill Wilde. Ravniond 
Hook. John Berea, Sheldon Porttnan, Carl Tyler. Don 
Dornback, Bob Stephin, Nancy Bening. 



Bottom, First Row: Barbara Spangler, Marilyn Carroll. 
Bettv Brauer, loe Rex Nisbett, Paid Spencer, Mardrn 
Mills. 

Second Row: leff Barnard, Bob Kolis. lack Conroy. 
Edward Core, Inlius Passalacqua, Ron Reese, Riiy Bliss, 
Howie Wilson, Don Fessenmeyer. 



© © 0.0 





Men s U 



nion 




First Row: Hany Moldoi'au, secretary; Carl Nagle, preside^it. 

Second Roir; Jerry McFaddeii, treasurer: Don Friedman, vice-president. 



Having made great reorganization strides since the 
male-less days of the last war, Men's Union con- 
tinued its policy of growing strong during the past 
year. 

Of the twenty members, four are elected from 
each class. Four officers, acting as an adhesive to 
bind the organization together, complete the group. 

Strictly a service organization, the Union strives 
to make the male student a v\'ell-integrated individ- 
ual. One of its most successful programs of this 
type has been the annual beard-growing contest. 
Bringing out the beast in each man, the contest is 
held during the spring quarter. 

A number of \aried acti\'ities decorate the cal- 
endar. In October, AIU celebrated the opening of 
the new football stadium by sponsoring a free all- 
university dance. Later in the football season they 
aired the Kent-New Hampshire game over WKSU- 
FM. 

To promote closer cooperation among the dif- 
ferent campus groups, MU sponsors a President's 
banquet, which brings together the male executive 
heads of all orgiinizations. 

Graduating men are annually invited to attend 
a senior banquet gi\cn bv Men's Union free of 
charge. 




Firs* Row: Ed Morgan, jerry McFadden, Larry McClain, Ralph Llirenberg. 
SeconA Row: Carl Nagle, Don Friedman, Glenn Frazee, Jerry Frazier, James 



Lehne 



38 




First Row: Rosennn Minchnk, Europe Panteli, PriiciUa Tlioiupsou. Ahce Godfay. Betsy Wooddell. 
Second Roir; Nancy Nihhock, Nancv Martin, Lihbr Rohiusou, Pat Long. Lorie Postlethwnite. 



w 



omen s 



League 



Problems of every description concerning women are han- 
dled by the \^'omen's League, organized in 1923. What- 
e\er the difficulty may be, every Kent coed, as a member 
of Women's League, can find the answer. 



board, which is the functioning section of the league. The 
legislative function of the e.\ecuti\'e board is to pass, revise, 
and formulate rules pertaining to the acti\ities of Llni- 
versity women. 

The league's constitution now proxides for se\'enteen 
members, including a president, a first and second \'ice- 
president, the Dean of Women, publicity chairman. Stu- 
dent Court chairman, \ice-presidents from the women's 
dormitories, commuters and local resident students rep- 
resentati\'e. Additional members come from the Off -Campus 
Women's club, the off-campus house presidents, the Wom- 
en's Athletic Association, Student Council, Pan-1 lellenic, 
YWCA, and the Big-Little Sister council. 

Realizing that hard and fast rules cannot be made to 
apply to all students, the league established Student Court 
to rule on exceptional cases. Together with Women's League 
and other governing bodies. Student Court has set up stand- 
ards to be followed by all LIni\ersity women. 

Socially, the league sponsors the Big-Little Sister tea, 
beld each fall quarter for the purpose of acquainting the 
freshmen. Each year a banquet is gi\en in honor of the 
senior women as part of the social program. 




Adiisor Dean Ada V. Hyatt with some of the girls. 



39 




Top Left: Mr. John C. Weiser adjinn a control. Top Right: Gene Mekler at the mike duriug his disk jockey show. Bottom: Tony Cmmello 
station engineer, prepares to spin a disk. 

40 



WKSU-FM 



On September 18, 1950, a small radio antenna perched high abo\e Kent hall beamed 
to the outside world the "Community Voice of Kent State LIni\ersity"'. On that day 
another chapter was written in the story of University radio broadcasting. 

Today the voice of WKSU-FM can le heard in an area of approximately 15 
square miles. Striving to inform and entertain its listeners, this station thri\'es on a 
well balanced diet of programs ranging from music to religion. 

The station is entirely student staffed and student operated. Walton D. Clarke 
and John C. Weiser act as faculty supervisors of radio activity. In their hands lies 
the responsibility for the business and financial operation of the station. 

WKSUTM is a broadcasting station, not a training center. Actual rcdio experi- 
ence for those who do not work on the station can be gained at WAKR in Akron, where 
on Saturday mornings from 9:15-9:30, dramatic programs are presented by KSU stu- 
dents. These programs are student v^ritten, directed and acted. 

WKSU-FM regularly broadcasts five days a week from noon to 2 P. M. and from 
5 to 8 P. M. Saturday broadcasts are confined to athletic e\'ents and other occurrences 
of special interest. 

The estimated yearly cost of operating the station is in the neighborhood of $3,000. 

The station can boast of equipment which is second to none. There are two broad- 
casting studios and one master control room. The -smallest of the studios is referred 
to as the announcing studio while the larger one is called the auditorium studio. 

The latest addition to the station is a Lang-Worth transcription library. This outfit 
with its 16 inch discs facilitates the broadcasts of recorded musical shows. 

Seven broadcasting microphones adorn the studios of WKSU-FM. Also included in 
the "assets department" are record filing cabinets. Each record is preserved with its own 
individual jacket. Among the most highly prized possessions of the studio is the tape 
recording equipment. 

The operations of this station are rigidly supcr\ised by the Federal Communica- 
tions Commission. 





\ 



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Jerry Lettofsky checks the transcription lihrar 



Prof. Walton Clarke inspects tlie antenna. 

41 




Editor John Koshar, Managing Editor George Way. Pithlicatlons Advisor 
Dario Politella in conference. 



Daily Kent 



Directed by Editor John Koshar, the Daily Kent Stater of 
the fall quarter led the attack on the illegal seating of 
members of student council. Koshar's scathing editorials 
and overall work in this campaign pro\'ed that he was worthy 
of the American Newspaper Guild trophy which he won 
in 1950. 

Business Manager Guy Shelley provided the funds for 
the paper and directed the work of Ass't Business Manager 
Parker Voll and Advertising Manager Kenyon Hottell. 
Circulation, advertising, both local and national, and print- 
ing contracts occupied most of the time of these men. 

Managing Editor George Way was second in command 
to Koshar and handled much of the University news, 
while Vera Woodburn spent much of her time in the 
slot at the copy desk as copy editor. 

News about rent control and housing problems which 
affected students was handled by John Fowler, public af- 
fairs reporter. 

Gene Alexander covered sports for the fall, which con- 
sisted mostly of football games and intramural news. Pictures 
were taken by Chief Photographer Bill Samaras and Picture 
Editor Bob McMaken. 





IVofliinq Short of RiqUlsRiq' 



On the husiness side of the Stater, BiU King checks u-ith Vince Saner while 
Ron Ineinan checks the files. Ken Hottell writes bills while Gtty Shelley 
cliecks a phone cull with Parker Voll. I. Allen Slahy and Jim Andrews select 
new ad designs. 

42 




Jean Hanniim, John Burdock, Fred Blankendiip. Phyllis Slack, Bud 
Don Friedman and Priscilla Thompson around the copy i^esk. 



Williams. 



State 



Winter 



The winter quarter produced a steady, consistent paper 
under the leadership of Hal Simmonds. 

Featuring more news of interest from other colleges 
around the country, the staff utilized the International News 
Service wire in the public relations office. 

The threat of the draft occupied much of the con- 
versation time of the students and the Stater followed suit 
by publishing editorials, features and inquiring reporter 
articles, and Washington news. 

Sports, especially basketball, took up a great deal of 
space also. The basketball team, ])lus the other sports were 
covered by Sports Editor Joe Durbin and assistant Ernie 
Mazza. 

Parker Voll mo\ ed up to the position of business man- 
ager, with Ken Hottell as his assistant. Jo Harper was ad- 
vertising manager. This group and their staff handled the 
accounts of everybody, from the Brady to Batten, Barton, 
Durstine and Osborne. 

One of the consequences of the draft threat was the 
increased prominence of female staff members. Those hold- 
ing leading editorial positions were Merge Choate, Gloria 
Donncllv, Pat Long, Ann Chamberlain and Phvllis Slack. 




3usiness Miiiiit:^ci Parker \'oll. A!iiiiiiiJ"'t; i_ii(Iui C.eue Aley:nnder and Editor 
Hal S'niuttoiids in conference. 




Anne Chamberlin, Pat Long, Gloria Donnelly and Marge Choate make up the 
societ\ and feature staff, while Ernest Mazza and ]oe Durhin are the sports 
staff. 



Photographs are taken by Joe Klosterninn, Bill Samaras, Boh McMaken, 
i\orinan Salem and Don Neapolitan. 



43 



Dorm Exteriors 



Way back then ue were called Kent Xormal college and 
more women than men attended classes, the administra- 
tion recognized the need in 1911 of dormitory space. 

On May 31. 1911 the Ohio Legislature appro\ed 
$100,000 to be used in the construction of the first 
dormitory on the campus. Lowry hall, completed late 
in 1912, was named for the chairman of the legislati\'e 
board. 

As enrollment increased, more dormitories were 
needed. Following appro^•al of bids for the construction 
of Lowr)' and Merrill hall, the state legislature on Oc- 
tober 19, 1911 \'oted funds for Moulton hall and the 
Administration building. Moulton nestles on a sloping 
hill with the beaut}- of the campus in front of it. The 



ball was named for the then president of the board of 
trustees, E. F. Moulton. 

The last women's dormitory to be built was Engle- 
man hall in 1937. Built in the form of a huge "W, 
Engleman was recently connected bv a passageway to the 
Student Union. It was named in honor of J, O. Engle- 
man, president of the uni\erity from 1928 to 1938. 

Stopher hall, the only permanent men's dormitory, 
received its first occupants in the fall quarter of 1949. It 
is the first of four new men's dormitories to be built on 
the hill in the back campus. Erected at a cost of S850,000, 
it was named in honor of Emmet C. Stopher, former 
faculty member and registrar. Terrace Lodge provides 
temporary li\ing quarters for many men. 



Bottovi: Eiigletiian hnll, for upperclnss women. 
Top: Moitlton hall, home of frosh co-edi. 



Bottom: Stopher hall, only permcment mens dorm. 
Top: Loivry hall, where the soph women live. 





Jeanne Ahirphy, fire umrde}i; Sally Pyers, secretary; jincc Hefd. piesideut; Roseami Minchali. vice-president; >>/(/)/fi iu.\, tifn^urer; Dorothy 
Theodore, social chairman. 



owry 



Hall 



Reading the Sunday papers are these Loxvry girls 




"Grandmother" of all the dormitories is Lowry Hall, 
home for 135 coeds. Aware that their university home 
was the first to be built on campus, these women were 
determined that the dust of old age would not co\'er their 
social ledger. 

Starting the social wheel spinning, Lowry girls made 
elaborate preparations for the Christmas open house. The 
effort was well spent as guests approvingly observed in- 
terior and exterior decorations of the dorm. 

The long known, but little seen ghosts and goblins of 
Lowry Hall made their appearance at the Halloween 
talent night. Good things to eat were the orders for the 
night, as other talented residents entertained with 
cleverly devised skits. 

Jeans and sloppy shirts were abandoned for a short 
while in February. Femininity was emphasized as the 
Lowry girls held their annual formal in the Union ball- 
room on March 30. 




Stopher hall council memhers are: First Row: Eric Wolfe, Ward Scott, Roy Anderson, ten Dochis. John Ballenger, Charles Nairn, Jack Butler 

and Hayes Kclley. 

Second Row: LePiOy Wildcn. Dick Pope, lames Connolly, Ray Grahowski, Norman Overly. Jim Buder, Len Pohlod, Bill Douglas, James 

Linhart. 



Stopher Hall 



First Row: Ben Strange, vice-president; Steve Bizic, president. 

Second Piow: Art Reed, secretary; Robert Singhaus, advisor; Ken Zorge, 

treasurer. 




Stopher Hall, representing the largest organized group male 
residents, has tried its hand at becoming social and has added 
much to the campus social calendar. 

The modern cafeteria has served its part also. After the 
trays and dishes were cleared off the tables, the cafeteria 
often assumed a different role. Tables were moved and 
cliairs were pushed aside to make room for couples dancing 
to the music of the latest records. 

Originated by Steve Bizic, the Stopher Hall Christmas 
party for underprivileged children in Kent has become an 
annual event. The children are fed and presented gifts, 
bought with contributions from all of the dormitories. 

Intra-mural and inter-dorm athletics also play a part in 
the life of a Stopher resident. Football, basketball and soft- 
ball teams are regularly entered in intra-mural competition. 
This interest resulted in the winning combination of John 
and Len Pohlod in the 1950 Independent Rowb'oat Regatta. 

Other activities included competition in the Penny Car- 
nival and the Song fest. 




Mojihon officers are: First Row: Grace jean Fidmer, social cimirman; Mrs. Eleanor Lnllance, head reside}it; Lois Steffen, president: Marilyn 

Scliaefer, fire warden. 

Second Row: Maxine Shingler, treasurer; Ann Lee, secretary; Irnm Winke, fire warden; Margaret Zepli, social chair:nan: Lore Wicke, W..A.A. 

representative. 



Moulton Hall 



Desfe girl luniic Pilhhntr helps fhelma Dcwalt sign in. 



In the glow of burning candles, new oft'iceis were installed 
at Moulton Hall in November to commence the socially 
important part of the school year. 

December was a big month for most of the occupants as 
many worked on decorating the dorm and erecting a ceiling- 
high Christmas tree. The evening's entertainment was com- 
pleted when Santa Claus appeared to bestow his greetings. 

Another traditional Yuletide event at Moulton is the 
caroling work of twenty-five music majors. This talented 
group visited special homes singing favorite hymns of the 
Christmas season. 

Exactly one month after the January Winter Formal, 
activity turned to the Sweetheart Valentine party. A week 
before the party, Moulton girls lavished a "secret sweet- 
heart" with gifts and kindnesses. The identity of the sweet- 
heart was not discovered until February 14. 

Moulton residents displayed originality in their Home- 
coming decorations, and competed for the Independent 
trophy in Campus Day festivities. 





Mrs. Mary McCampbell, house resident; Lorie Postlethwaite, vice^residcnt; Betty Mercer, social chairman; Pat Hooper, social chairman; Thelma 
Petno, treasurer; Gloria Donnelly, president. 



Engleman Hall 



Some of the girls watch TV. 



The newest of the women's dorms, Engleman hall is named 
for a former president of the university. 0\'er 200 senior 
women are housed in its "W" shape which is connected by 
a passageway to the student Union where the Engleman 
cafeteria is located. 

The upperclass women are housed in singles, doubles, 
and quads off eight hallways leading from the central 
lounge and reception room. Kitchenettes and laundry fa- 
cilities help provide a better living for the women. 

Engleman Hall is organized with house officers guiding 
it through social and disciplinary matters. Gloria Donnelly 
served as president, Lorie Postlethwaite was ^•ice president, 
Thelma Petno kept the books as treasurer, and Betty Mercer 
and Pat Hooper directed the social acti\'ities. 

Activities included Homecoming decorations, Penny Car- 
nival, Pork Barrel, Campus Day float, open houses, dances, 
parties and the annual Engleman formal. 





hirst Roir; Ted Cheniak, tycantrev; lout Droitillard, i-ice-presideJit; L>ean Ptayiuond Manchester, adrisoy; Guy Shell), president; Ijaniiy 
Miller, secretary. 

Second Row. John Collins, Dick Rice, Andy Mangione, Frank Ostrowski. Dave Brand, Mike Leiienski, Art Friedman, Gene Mekler, 
Bill Reppa, Vince Herst, Sandy Weiss. 



Blue Key 



Blue Key, a national honor fraternity, is not just for the scholar, not just for the leader, but for men who are 
both, and participate in numerous activities. Founded locally in 1933, Blue Key has three basic principles upon 
which membership is granted, scholarship, character, and leadership and ability. 

The organization is composed of independent and Greek leaders on campus and serves as an adjunct to 
the Uni\ersity. Its purpose is to perpetuate the belief of God, stimulate an ambition for attainment, and study 
student problems and student life to further the best interests of both the student and the institution. 

This year the fraternity took part in several acti\'ities beyond their usual work. They were one of the 
leaders behind the World Student Service Fund dri\e and they directed the Freedom Bell signature campaign. 

Annually, they co-sponsor with Cardinal Key, the Penny Carnival, one of the leading events of the 
winter quarter. Also, they publish the Student Directory. This directory is one of the most used booklets of 
information on the entire campus. Numerous organizations use it for reference and numerous men use it for 
date information. 

Blue Key also awards an annual scholarship to a student at the University. 

Present officers are Guy Shelley, president; Tom Drouillard, vice-president; Dan Miller, secretary; and Ted 
Chernak, treasurer. Members for the organization are tapped in the fall and the spring after making application. 



49 




First Roiv: Margery Boui. Barbara A. Miller, Gerry Carroll, Marty Kitiiiainon, Marilyn Hayes. Cid Dettor. 
Second Row: Alyce Godfray, Ruth Paid, Rae Jean Beeker, Lihhy Robinson, Shirley Robinson, Marian Karantanes. 
Third Row: Pat Shoaff. Norma Piemmy, LaVerne Rand, Pat Long, Lisbeth Overstreet, lane King, Priscilla Thompson. 



Cardinal Key 



Kar- 



A desire to serve the uni\ersity is the chief purpose of Cardinal 
Key, a national service honorary for women. Composed of 
women of varied interests, this organization is one of the 
leaders at the university. 

Cardinal Key, in all of its work and aeti\ities, stri\es 
toward prudence, justice, temperance, and fortitude. 

Several of the leading University traditions are sponsored 
by the Cardinalites. Along with Blue Key, they sponsor the 
Penny Carnival and Campus Day and devote much time to 
making this day a success. 

In order to provide parents an opportunity to meet with 
each other, the group organized Family Day. On this day 
parents are in just as much evidence as are students. 

Cardinal Key also sells campus scene Christmas cards each 
year. These cards contain a picture of the campus along with 
the usual holiday greeting. They also sponsor an Easter egg 
hunt for the children of Kent. 

At the end of the year on Scholarship day. Cardinal Key 
gives a trophy to the outstanding woman graduate of the year. 

To qualify for membership in Cardinal Key a woman 
should have high scholarship, be active in several campus or- 
ganizations, and be of high character. 



First Row: Gerry Carroll, secretary; Lihhy Rohijisoii, president; Ma 
antanes, vice-president. 

Second Row: Rae ]ean Beeker, publicity chairman; Margery Boni. treastirer 
Lisheth Overstreet, conesponding secretary: LaVerne Rand, historian. 




Concert Band 



During the fall of 1938 the first women's band was organized 
as a concert band. It played for the annual homecoming play 
during the fall term, and gave a joint concert with the men's 
band in the winter quarter. 

The women and men have their own officers and main- 
tain their own individuality during the football season. How- 
ever they combine throughout the winter and spring quarters 
to form an 80-piece concert band. 

Individual meetings for the men and women are held 
weekly during the concert season for rehearsal and business. 
Acting as two independent groups, the bands rehearse inside 
and drill occasionally outside in preparation for the spring 
quarter Campus day. During the Campus day celebration 
they play together as a concert band for an outdoor concert 
and later in the day are split up as separate bands to march in 
the all-University parade. 

The concert band is a well balanced musical organiza- 



tion under the direction of Professor Roy D. Aletcalf. Each 
year three formal concerts are presented on Campus. One of 
the outstanding compositions that has been presented is the 
complete Fauchet symphony Suite in E flat. 

In addition to giving concerts in northeastern Ohio cities 
throughout the year, the concert band dedicates one concert 
annually to the high school musicians in this section of the 
state. The concert band plays the required high school state 
contest numbers during this concert. 

Tele\'ision appearances were made on WEWS in Cle\'e- 
land. 

Officers for the Women's band are: Alice J. Hoover, presi- 
dent; Adelaine Metcalf, vice president; Virginia Shively, secre- 
tary; and Wilma Ellenberger, treasurer. 

In the Men's band the officers are: Roland Gamble, presi- 
dent; Ray Bliss, vice president; Gerald Dallesandro, secretar)^ 
and Mvron Dovlc, treasurer. 




KSU Concert Band Members 



Agresta, Elio C. 

Barocki. David 
Bauer, Eloise Wilson 
Bliss, Raymond 
Bovven, Gainel Yvonne 
Bowers, Charles Stanley 
Brady, Tom E. 
Brock. Barbara Jean 
Braham, Margaret Luella 
Byrne, Arlan Lee 

Carpenter, Donald E. 
Cook. Joyce E. 
Crosen. Dorothy Marie 
Crumley, John Edward 
Cunningham, John Dale 

Dallesandro, Gerald Raymond 
Derks. Miriam Ann 
Dodenhoff, Alfred E. 
Dute, Eleanor Jean 

Eckart, Harold Milton 
Espinosa, Amelia 



Fishburn, Bonnie 
Floyd, William Cecil 
Frease, Allan Harry 
Fritchley, Jean 

Gamble, Roland E. 
Girton, Leslie 
Glorioso, Joseph Robert 
Goodman, Carolyn 
Grant, Margaret Lou 
Green, Ruth Elenor 
Gulyban, Irene Louise 

Hammack, Liane Irene 
Hanson, Helen 
Hoover, Alice Jane 

Johnson, Eldred Dean 
Jones, Delphia Ann 

Klein, Donna Jean 
Kokum, Thomas Mathew 
Koyle, Myron R. 
Knouff, Edith Evelyn 



Larrick. Allen W. 
Lewis. Ro>- R. 
Long, M'illiam Samuel 
Lucien, Ronald Gene 



McCormick, Martha Lucille 
McGrail, Kathrj-n E. 
McMillcn, Lee C. 
Malone. Robert Allan 
MaxAvell, J. Glenn 
Meek. James A. 
Melfi, Albert Michael 
Metcalf. Adelaine D. 
Miller, Rolland S. 
Morgan, Charmaine 
Morris, Patricia F. 



Nohejl, Joseph James 



Peat. Martha Ruth 
Phillips, Mary Ann 
Pittenger, Thomas Allan 



Ramsayer. Doris Kay 
Rausch, Patricia Ann 



Scheible, Ruth Anne 
Schlaeppi, Henry F. 
Seppelin. Tom 
Shi\ely, \'irginia Lee 
Shutt, Constance Jean 
Siennicki, Helen T. 
Sickels, Earle F. 
Slater, Nancy Jaye 
Stebbins. Thomas Atkinson Jr. 
Stone, Frances Jeanne 
Siriegel, Mehin Earl 
SA\'ain, Frank L. 
Upson, Jack Albert 



Warthen, Charles Robert 
\^'^awrin, Helen 
\\'ood, Margaret Grace 
Wooddell, Betsy Ann 



51 



ihniirniiiiiiiiniuiiiiiini 

1511! 




Marching Band 



Women 



Men 



Anse^'in, Lillie 

Bail, Man' Lou 
Baker, Marilyn 
Bauer, Eloise 
Barkholder, Ruth 
Bowen, Gainel 
Brock, Barbara 

Clark, Shirley 
Conkle, Joyce 
Cook, Joyce 
Crosen, Dorothy 

Derks, Miriam 
Dute, Eleanor 
Dyer, Charlotte 
Dyrdek, Pauline 

EUenberger, Wilma 
Espinosa, Amelia 

Fritchley, Jean 

Gasser, Alary 
Geltz, Vivian 
Goodman, Carolyn 
Grant, Margaret 
Green, Ruth 
Gulyban, Irene 

Hamblin, Marlene 
Hammack, Liane 
Hanson, Helen 
Hardgrove, Marian 
Holmes, Barbara 
Hoo\er, Alice 



Hurd, Sueann 
Hurst, Mary 

Jeffers, Dorothy 
Jones, Delphia 

Klein, Donna 
Kyle, Arlene 

McCormick, Martha 
McGrail, Kathryn 
Metcalf, Adelaine 
Miller, Jane 
Minchak, Roseann 
Morgan, Charmaine 

Peat, Martha 
Phillips, Mary 

Rachel, Rita 
Ramsayer, Doris 
Rausch, Pat 
Rogers, Janet 
Ropar, Sylvia 

Shively, Virginia 
Shutt, Connie 
Siennicki, Helene 
Smith, Joan 
Smith, Norma 
Slater, Nancy 

Wawrin, Helen 
Weller, Mary Alice 
Wise, Nella Jean 
Wood, Margaret 
Woodess, Betsy 



Bergstrom, Robert 
Bliss, Raymond 
Borecki, David 
Boettler, Eugene 
Bradfield, William 
Brady, Tom 
Bryne, Arlan 

Carpenter, Donald 
Carter, Donald 
Crumley, John 
Cunningham, John 

Dallesandro, Gerald 
DodenhofF, Alfred 

Eckart, Harold 

Faucette, William 
Fcdorchak, Daniel 
Feigeles, Joe 
Floyd, William 
Frease, Allen 

Gamble, Norman 
Gamble, Roland 
Girton, Leslie 
Glorioso, Joseph 

Hills, Robert 

Jackway, Keith 
Johnson, Eldred 

Kolcum, Thomas 
Koyle, Myron 



LaMarsh, James 
Larrick, Allen 
Lewis, Roy 
Long, William 

McCarthy, Donald 
McMillen, Lee 
Malone, Robert 
Max\vell, Glenn 
Meek, James 
Melfi, Albert 
Moga. Jack 
Mottice, Homer 

Nohejl, Joseph 

Peacock, Don 
Peterson, Louis 
Pittenger, Thomas 

Sayre, William 
Schlacppi, Henry 
Sepplin, Thomas 
Shick, Jackie 
Sickels, Earle 
Stebbins, Thomas 
Stenroos, George 
Striegel, Melvin 

Wallach, Arthur 
Warthen, Charles 
Webner, Rodney 
Williamson, Robert 
Woods, Robert 



52 



Civic Orchestra 



From an obscure beginning in 1938, the Kent Ci\'ie Orchestra has expanded 
from year to year to an extent that today it is recognized as one of the out- 
standing musical groups in the vicinity. Organizer and director was Kenneth 
Byler, now with the Lawrence Conservatory College of Music in Wisconsin. 

When first organized, the orchestra was composed chiefly of players 
from the Kent community environs. To this nucleus, there was added from 
time to time University students. Since the war, the organization has not 
been reactivated as such, but a large number of its former members have 
joined forces with students from the university. Holding weekly rehearsals, 
they have adopted the name of the Kent State University Civic Orchestra. 

In recent years they ha\'e joined forces with the A Cappella Choir and 
Chorus in presentations of Handel's "Aiessiah," and Bach's "St. Matthew 
Passion play." Coupled with this work, each year se\'eral programs are 
presented featuring the full string orchestra, together v\'ith se\eral soloists. 

While most of the civic members are amateur players, who engage in 
instrumental work as a hobby or as a leisure time pursuit, there are also a 
number of music teachers among the members. 

Recently coming under the direction of Louis P. Krch, the current 
orchestra, though aspiring to symphonic proportions, is limited in part by 
demands for long rehearsals in preparation for the large and intricate choral 
presentations. However, the chief difficulty lies in the extreme absence of 
accomplished string players available in the community area as well as in 
the student body of the university. 

The wind and percussion instruments usuallv number twentv plavers, 
but on occasions these have been increased with other players. Presently 
the strings consist of eight first \iolins, six second \iolins, six \iola, three 
cello, and two bass. 




Louis P. Krch, leader of the Cixic Orchestra 




The Kent State University Civic Orchestra 



Jt«il 




A Cappella Choir 



Caro Carpetyan has again led the A Cappella Choir to the 
rank of a superior college musical organization achieving the 
heights of musical interpretation. With a group of 85 students, 
selected after competitive tryouts, he shaped and molded a 
body of individuals who act as a unit. The choir was impressed 
with the notion that the singer should get as much, if not more, 
out of a song as the audience did. 

This group does not remain Kent's exclusive property, 
but throughout the year travels to local churches, participates 
in several radio programs, and this spring toured Pennsylvania, 
New York, New Jersey, and Massachusetts. This vear the 



choir also sang at the Riverside church, New York city in 
April. 

During the fall quarter, two concert appearances were 
made, one in the Cleveland Public auditorium in October 
before a convention crowd of o\-er 10,000 Northeastern Ohio 
teachers. The other program was presented to the Ohio Music 
Educators association in Akron, in December. 

As in past years, the choir formed the nucleus of the 
choral forces for the presentation of the annual Messiah pro- 
gram on December 10. Holiday festi\'ities included the presen- 
tation of Bach's Oratorio and Bach's St. Matthew Easter passion 
play. 



Sopranos 

Amner, Alice 
Ansevin, Lillie 
Barnes, Lillian 
Carey, Colleen 
Cross, Mar\' Ellen 
Denovchek, Helen 
Elliott, Ruth Ann 
Fiocca, Nancy 
Fulmar, Marie 
Ganas, Connie 
Grove, Joanna 
Howe, Ruth 
Jones, Donna Lou 
Lohrman, Jewel 
McCann, Marilyn 
Meyers, Shirle>- 
Orlikowski, Carol 
Pearson, Janet 
Petkosek, Barbara 
Schlosser, Helen 



Sprott, Marjorie 
Stephens, Dorothy 
Ur\', Helene 
Whieldon, Marston 
Wooddell, Betsy 

Tenors 

Brown, Jack 
Bush, Ralph 
Clepea, John 
Cooley, Parke 
Foulkes, Kent 
Grant, George 
Hilberg, Carl 
Hoffman, John 
Irwin, Jack 
Keep, James 
Patzer, Roland 
Rodin, Nicholas 
Rush, Wayne 
Smith, Robert 



Tushar, James 
Wilhelm, Paul 



Al+os 

Ackroyd, Cheila 
Anderson, Betty 
Barrett, Marjorie 
Bereit, Eloise 
Bienko, Virginia 
Cross, Betty Jane 
Douglass, Judy 
Fasco, Louise 
Fogle, Constance 
Griffin, June 
Horvath, Margaret 
Knippenberg, Emmalee 
Maske, Mary Ann 
Parmelee, Alice 
Rice, Janet 
Stults, Ann 



Taylor, Marjorie 
Venninger, Barbara 
Wheeler, Joy 

Baritones and Basses 

Carapetyan, Leon 
Charles,' Bill 
Davis, JVeil 
Johnson, Dick 
Lawson, Bill 
Lenser, Vernon 
Lothrop, John 
McClary, David 
Maske, David 
Pintchuk, Wilbur 
Ramona, Tom 
Reed, Addison 
Scott, Ward 
Stillings, David 
Wirth, Dick 
Yates, William 



54 




Cmo Civcipetyan directi a rehearsal. 



University Chorus 



Madrigal Singers 



First Row: Nancy Fiocca, Jewel Lohrman, Connie Ganas, Joanne Grove. Marjorie Barrett. Alice Parinetee, Einmalee Knippenherg. 
Second Row: James Ttisher, Paid Wilhehn, Roland Patzer, Tom Ramona, Neil Davis, Leon Carapetyan. 





Editor Murray Cavipbell 



Ted Chernak. Sol P. Baltimore. Prof. Dario PoliteUa, advisor, and Murray Camphell, 

discuss new Bt(rr policy. 



Chestnut Burr 
1951 




Theodore E. Chernak, business manager 

56 



Sol P. Baltimore, associate editor 



Edward L. Cliney, pictorial editor 



Ted Chemak, Betty Peiffer and Larry Marchesano go over 
the hooks. 



Jim Butler, Jack Stickel and Dick Rice go over a prohlen 




Ralph Orche, Greek editor; Pat Long, organizations editor; Liz Overstreet, Class editor and production vianager; Don Bhiin. activities editor. 



57 






... 


. a J a 


9 10 


U IS U IT 


n r>-a 


UM 


-^27 23 


- 



'est Shit ' «. 




The Chestnut Burr is puWished annually by the student body 
of Kent State University under the authority of the Student Gov- 
ernment Association and the University Publication Policy Com- 
mittee. Fi\'e thousand copies are printed and then distributed 
to all students holding activity cards for the three quarters. Over 
1500 pictures and uncounted yards of copy go to the makeup. 
The quantity of yearbooks printed is greater than any other 
university in Ohio. 

Last year, the Chestnut Burr was granted a First Class 
Honor rating by the judging of the National Scholastic Press 
association in colleges of over 5000 students with a letter press 
yearbook. 

This edition of the Chestnut Burr began back in March, 
1950 when the Publications Policy committee met to determine 
who would be the new editor and the new business manager of the 
Chestnut Burr. In April, 1950 Murray Campbell was chosen 
to serve as the editor and Theadore E. Chernak was chosen 
as the business manager. 

Work was begun in the spring quarter of 1950 by the busi- 
ness staff as contract applicants for the printing, engraving and 
covering the book were interviewed. Bids were received, decided 
upon, and contracts were signed with the Heer Printing Co., 
the Indianapolis Engraving Co. and the Mueller Art Cover and 
Binding Co. 

Throughout the year, the business staff made out the vouch- 
ers and requisitions, planned budgets, ordering supplies, and 
handled the general run of managing some S25,000 in student 
activity funds and page sales. During the fall quarter, the ad- 
\'ertising staff went into swing to pull commercial ads and sell 
pages to organizations. During the winter quarter, the master 
index for identifications and distribution was prepared from the 
university lists. The grand finale was the distribution of the 1951 
Chestnut Burr in May. 

Larry Marchesano filled the duties of being assistant to 
the business manager, Ed Core did the pushing as advertising 

Top, Photographers: First Row. Bill Samaras, Pat Lafferty, Norm 

Salem, Joyce Tompkins, Earl Sivaney. 

Second Row: Bill Sitler, }. Denting Hooper, Ronald Moscati, 

Paid Htdstrand. 

Center, Ad Staff: Steve Bizic, Ed Core, Herh Reece, Al Mancini. 




Writers Marilyn Hoyer, Marilyn Beifus, Eleanor Pidsford, 
Wanda Snlt, Evelyn Vaughan. 



Jerry McFadden, sports editor; Leu Dniiiore, higldights editor. 



58 



manager, Marge Molnar handled the letter end, while Betty 
Peiffer was the office secretary, and Steve Bizic sold over half of 
the commercial advertising. 

On the Editorial side of the staff, Sol P. Baltimore was 
appointed as the associate editor during the spring quarter, and 
plans were laid for the formation of the yearbook and yearbook 
staff. Section editors were appointed: Leo Damore as highlights 
editor, Pat Long as organizations editor, Don Blum as activity 
editor, Ralph Orche as fraternity editor. Lis Overstreet as pro- 
duction manager and Jerry McFadden as sports editor. The first 
makeup of the 1951 yearbook was drawn up, and photogs began 
to take pictures of spring activities. 

By the fall quarter, Dick Rice, art editor, had the cover 
design to the manufacturers. Senior pictures were taken and 
mounted. Artists started submitting drawings. For the first time, 
fraternity pictures were taken as single groups. Bob Twigg started 
on Greek pin reproductions. Edward L. Cliney became picture 
editor, and the engravings started on the way to production. Four 
valuable photogs were added to the staff: Palil Hulstrand, Jim 
Priest, Ron Moscati, and Earl Swaney. Staff organizational 
meetings were held. Lis Overstreet became jack of all trades 
by becoming production manager, class editor, and sorority editor 
at various times. Copy started to roll in for the final assembly 
into signatures. 

Throughout the v\inter quarter, the 9 by 14 Chestnut Burr 
office in the rear of the R.O.T.C. building was humming. The 
cover was finished in March. Copy kept coming in and so did 
engraver's proofs. During the final weeks of winter quarter, Sol 
P. Baltimore was busy assembling the copy, dummy, and pic- 
tures into shape to send to the printer. First printer's proofs were 
received at the beginning of spring \acation and last was sent 
back by the beginning of the spring quarter. 

Whenever work was done. Jack Stickel, layout chief, and 
Jim Butler, layout editor could always be found. The original 
sorority editor was Betty Deutelbaum who dropped school in 
January. Donna Daisher, photo secretary, had to drop because 

Writers Arnold Feldstein, Jim Andrews, Harold Petersen, Bill 
Buzogny, jack Mayfield. 



of commuting, but Joyce Tompkins and Pat Lafferty replaced 
her. Gene Mullins was chief photog who kept assignments mov- 
ing. Idents secretaries. Dotty McFadden and Ellie Bereit got 
the files in order. The typing staff performed well, headed by 
Jo David, getting all copy in the final shape. 

Pleasure was not denied to the staff members. Three went 
to the Associated Collegiate Press con\'ention in Chicago during 
the fall quarter, where Sol P. Baltimore was a speaker. The 
Chestnut Burr Queen, Marry Elaine Long, was chosen during 
the winter quarter. Her attendants were Jane Klee, Avis Pinney, 
and Marietherese Burr. The annual Publications Banquet was 
held in the Mayflower Hotel as a climax in a successful year in 
publications. There, m.embers of the staff received gold, silver, 
and bronze keys for service, and special awards were handed to 
those who were outstanding in journalism and photography. 
LiSBETH Overstreet was chosen by the editors as the outstand- 
ing staff member and awarded a jeweled key. 




Betty Peiffer, Earl Pollock, Nan Harris and Dale Reinker 
work on art. 



Eloise Bereit. Dorothy McFadden, Connie Shutt, Mary Jane 
Gasser check on names. 



59 




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j^^^- 




''"■r*-^-^ 



-«'3*»»». 



T^'~'^''-- 



V.- 





The Classes 



Graduate 

Senior 

Junior 

Sophomore 

Freshman 



62 
66 
94 
95 
96 




The front campus, with the Atrium in the distance. 



Plwtograph by 
Ronald M. Moscati 



t' « 



Graduate School 



( 



Perhaps one of the least publicized departments of the Uni- 
ersity is the Graduate school. The school is under the 
executi\e leadership of Dean Raymond AI. Clark, but is 
directed bv the Graduate council of which President Bow- 
man is chairman. 

Degrees can be obtained in practically all subjects reg- 
ularly taught here, except music, journalism, philosophy 
and home economics. 

Requirements for admission include a degree from the 
University or any accredited institution, a point a\'erage 
of 2.5, and a major or minor degree in the field of work 
desired. 

The student must complete 48 hours of work, divided 
into 40 hours of class study, and 8 hours of thesis work for 
the Master of Arts and the Master of Business Administra- 



tion degrees, and 48 hours of class work only in the field of 
education. Before the student is awarded his degree, he must 
first take an oral e.xamination and appear before an exam- 
ining board appointed by Dean Clark. 

Established in 1935 by the state legislature, the school 
first offered the Master of Arts degree only. In September, 
1949, the Uni\'ersity made it possible for students to obtain 
degrees in Business Administration and Education. 

Since the first 4 degrees issued in 1936, the number has 
increased to 141 in 1950. The total granted now stands at 
455. 

Ther-e are now 420 students enrolled in the Graduate 
school including 96 women and 294 men. One hundred 
and ninety-seven students attend regular day classes while 
223 students are enrolled in night and Saturday classes. 



Dean of the Graduate School Dr. Raymond M. Clark has spent 37 years of his life in 
the teaching profession, and has been at Kent State uni\'ersity 25 years. 

He began his teaching career in a small rural school following graduation from high school, 
and entered Ohio university' where he received a Bachelor of Science degree in education in 
1917. 

Dr. Clark came to Kent in 1925 as a member of the summer faculty, and in 1926 became 
a professor of psychology. During 1943-44 he was acting president of the Uni\'ersit>', and was 
named director of the graduate school in 1947. 

His degrees include M.A., Columbia university, (1923), and Ph.D., X^'estem Reserve 
university (1933). 





DONALD J. BADER 
Canton, Sociology 




H. K. JEANNERET 
Winter Park, Fla., Political Science 





FLORA S. BECK 

New Brunswick, N. J., Psychology 




WILLIAM MANSDORF 
Akron, Psychology 





WILLIAM E. BIGLEY 
New Castle, Pa., History 




CHARLES E. NAIRN 
Columbus, Library Science 




RICHARD POPE 
Cleveland, Art 



NICHOLAS STELMASHUK 
Cleveland, Psychology 



RALPH N. SUBOTNIK 
Geneva, Marketing 



8- 



Clini 



cs 



THE PSYCHOLOGY CLINIC, directed by Dr. Charles 
N. Winslow, offers free mental hygiene service to all 
students of Kent State university, their husbands, wives, 
and children. 

Besides offering assistance on vocational, educational, 
social and personal adjustment, the function of the clinic 
is to provide an opportunity for internship training of 
psychology students and graduate students. 



THE SPEECH and HEARING CLINIC serves a three- 
fold function, after instituting its present progam in the 
fall of 1945. Under the direction of Professor J. R. 
Montgomery, the clinic's primary purpose is to train 
speech and hearing therapists by pro\iding them with the 



opportunity of actually administering clinical service to 
persons with speech or hearing difficulties. There are 
more than 70 students majoring in this field. 



THE READING CLINIC, under the direction of Dr. 
Leslie W. Garnett, professor of English, strives to help 
college students improve their reading habits, and also 
understand what they read. 

Instructor Claude Colvin teaches students how to 
study and how to concentrate on their studies effectively 
and economically. Four basic lessons are given to the stu- 
dents, most of whom come to the clinic voluntarily, and 
the problems of organizing, e\'aluating and remembering 
ideas are brought out. 



Jane Klee, left, and Mary Ann Wilson practice. 



J K 



FT 



>v- 




64 




Top: Students Bob Hills, Willian, Tike, Wrlhur Proctor, Bill Hall and Mary Lo^^ Ferrante listen to Prof. John R. Montgomery in a vQice science class 
Bottom: David Montgomery and David Kaltenhorn are aided by Margaret Chown. 



65 




Bottom: John Ballenger, treasurer; Carol Orlikou'ski, secretary. 
Top: Sandy Weiss, vice-president; Viuce Herst, president. 



SENIOR CLASS 




Professor Gerald P. Chapman. 



To be a black-robed grad is the ambition of every KSU student. This 
year nearly 900 seniors reached that coveted goal. Under the able 
guidance of Professor Gerald P. Chapman, who has served as senior 
advisor for the past ten years, the class sponsored three traditional social 
events. These included a picnic, luncheon, and dance— all of which 
were held during graduation week. Officers of the class are Vincent 
Herst, president; Sandy Weiss, vice-president; Carol Orlikowski, secre- 
tary; and John Ballenger, treasurer. 

The "51'ers" have seen a host of changes on campus since their 
dink-bedecked frosh days. Little did they dream of the magnificence of 
the Men's Physical Education building, or the streamlined convenience 
of the Practical Arts building. These, along with many other additions 
and improvements to "Ohio's most beautiful campus," were just "a 
gleam in the architect's eye." The world in which those freshmen first 
came to KSU was one of postwar immaturity; of hope for an infinity 
of peace. 

Those young hopefuls are now the "wisemen" of the campus. 
They are the ones who know what college really is. Anyone of them 
can tell you that it's just as important to spend an hour over a cup of 
cofi^ee in the Union as it is to worry over finals. They'll tell you, too, 
that it's not always the class "brain" who ends up making a million; the 
fellow who is always the party clown often ends up in this position. 
Just ask any senior. He knows. 

Yes, it's a far cry from a dink to a mortar-board. And the grads of 
1951 can rightfully be proud as they march to commencement on June 
9. They really know the ropes now, and the world is theirs to conquer. 



66 



Seiu.o-nA> 



i95i 





Joanne Ackeiman 
LA Rocky River 



Elaine Adams 
ED Euclid 



Paul M. Adzema Charles D. Ahem C. Robert Alexander James Allen 

LA Akron ED Larchmont, N. Y. ED Tallmadge BA Toronto 



Pat L. Almerico 
LA Cleveland 



y \i 



Joan Alten 
LA Lorain 





l^ki^ 



Harold Ammons 
BA Akron 



Florence Amodio 
ED Kent 



R. Lee Andrews Lillie Ansevin 

BA Barbertnn ED Youngstown 



Frank J. Antes Benny C. Antognoli George P. Argiry 
BA Kent BA ruyahoKa Falls LA Canton 



Lorn Ash 
LA Tyler, W. Va. 




William A. Atchison Herbert D. Bacon 
LA Massillon ED E. Palestine 



Albert E. Baier 
BA Akron 



Darrell W. Baker Grace Baker 

ED Akron ED Brady Lake 



Lois Ann Ball 
LA Akron 



Robley H. Ballard 
LA Akron 



John Ballenger 
BA Fremont 




James Barkes Richard L. Barnard Charles H. Barricklow 

LA Rocky River BA Salem LA Rayland 



Noon, and the Hub lunch rush is on! 



67 



Se^tio-ll 




Dill Earth Earl Baraey Dale Batchik 

KD Canton BA Cuyahoga Falls ED Akron 



Thomas Battista 
ED Canton 




Joseph E. Bauer Howard L. Baxter Louis J. Baylog Richard L. Baylog 

ED Akron BA Canton BA Euclid BA Euclid 



1^ 

rvJuiman T. Ceardman William Beck Jean D. Beckman 

BA Cleveland LA New Brunswick, LA Akron 

N. J. 









Hcrme, irom "Seven Keys to Baldplate" leers at . . . 



EduarJ IJcdnaii Rae J. Beeker William Beier 

BA Canton ED Lindsey BA Akron 




Prank Belgan Richard IN. Benson John E. Bently 

ED Wickliffe BA Susquehanna. Pa. LA Kent 



t ail R. Beres 
LA Cleveland 



Sam Bernstein 
ED Cleveland 



William Bertka 
ED Akron 



David Betz 
BA Ciicleville 



David \^'. Biggers 
BA Warren 




Paul R. Bilchak 
ED Empire 



Rudolph Bilder 
LA Akron 



Steve Bizic BiU Blankenship Carroll Bliss 

BA Canton ED Cleveland LA New Milford 



Ray B. Bliss 
ED Ashtabula 



Deborah Blumer Vincent Bocchino 

LA Chagrin Falls LA Ft. Chester, N. Y. 



68 



i95i 




Eileen R. Boettner iVIillard P. Eogard Donald Bolender Margery Boni 

LA Ravenna ED Canal Fulton LA Akron ED Canton 



Annette Boone 
ED Akron 



Peter Bosomworth George W. Bovington Ruth 

LA Akron LA Akron LA 



BoAvden 
Warren 




Gerald Bradshaw 
BA Canton 



William Brady 
LA Akron 



Raymond Bragiel 

LA Evergreen Park, 

III. 



David Brainard 
LA Warren 



David Brand Herbert Branden William R. Bredc Harry \^^ Brennen 

BA Sandusky ED Akron BA Roselle, N. J. BA Wellsville 




Glenn Brosier 
■ LA Pontiac, Mich. 



John Brough 
LA Canton 



Kenneth F. Brown 
BA Painesville 



live can-can dancers, also from the frosh play. 




Leona Avery BrowTi Margaret J. Brown William G. Browne William Bruggemeier Gene Brulten Robert Bryan 

BA Kent ED Youngstown ED Oberlin LA Kent LA Brooklyn, N. Y. BA Wells^-ille 



Betty J. Buckley Eugene A. Bulgnii 

ED Cleveland LA Akron 



69 



Senia*i6. 




Jane Burns John Burrell William L. Bush Richard Byrne 

l*:0 Geauga Lake BA Cleveland Hgts. BA Kent LA Kent 



Camilla Caine 
ED Barberton 



M'ilUam Calhoun 
LA Sandusky 



Paul Calvo 
ED Canton 



Marian H. Campbell 
BA Ravenna 




Jelane Canant 
ED jMasurj' 



Joe Caperna Kenneth Cardinal Joseph M. Carlone John H. Carlson Geraldine Carroll Jim Carroll 

ED Merrick, N. J. ED Sebring LA Canton BA Akron ED E. Liverpool BA Kent 



Mary Lou Carson 
BA Kent 





Raymond L. Caruso William F. Casey, Jr. William E. Casper 

LA Akron BA Atlantic Citv, LA Canton 

N J. 




The Union checkroom and . . . 



Bernice H. Cathon James E. Catlin Wanda M. Cawley 

ED Hartville ED Akron ED Euclid 




Pegge Cerull Richard Chapman Ted E. Chernak Vincent A, Chiarucci Mathew Chionchio John Christ 

LA Yoimgstown BA So. Euclid BA Wadsworth BA Canton LA Ravenna BA Akron 



Ray Christ opherson Joe F. Ciulla 

LA Alpena, Mich. BA Shaker Heights 



70 



i95i 




David A. Claik Henry Clark June Clark RoUin Clayton Stanley Clement Lloyd Close John N. Collins Joseph J. Colonese 

LA Altron BA Akron ED Brecksville ED Akron LA Cleveland BA Akron LA Cleveland LA Lakewood 




Louise Combus Edward J. Comparda James S. Connolly 
ED Cleveland BA Mogadorc LA Flushing, N. Y. 



9w«H5r7?^7-5535S7T:^^^^:?E^i;*5^ 



John Contorakes Roy S. Cooley \A^illiam H. Cordier 

BA Akron ED Wellington BA Canton 



Lowrv hall check-out desk. 




John E. Corpus 
ED Lakewood 



Rudolph Corsi 
BA Cleveland 



Delbert E. Couts 
BA Louisville 



James H. Cramer 
LA E. Liverpool 



Frank Crawford Edward E. Criley Donald Crosby 

LA Akrou LA W. Frankfort, Dl. ED Garfield Hgts. 



Becky Culley 
ED Kent 




r 



James Cummings Jerome L. Cummins William J. Stephen J. Damko Joseph M. Daniel Joanne E.' Davidson Paul Davidson William D. Davies 

ED Cuyahoga Falls LA Cuyahoga Falls D'Alexander LA Sandusky BA Kent ED West Richfield BA Shaker Heights ED Cleveland 

BA Cleveland 



71 



Ik 



Set^ian,^ 




Neil Davis 
ED Ada 



Donald E. Da\ris 
ED Canfield 



Marion Da^-is 
ED Barberlon 



Mary Davis 
LA Canton 



Paul A. Davis Tony J, DeGidio Patrick D. Delong Robert L. Denison 

BA E. Li\erpool LA Youngstown ED Akron BA Ravenna 




Lewis DePue Melba DeScenna Clarice I. Dettor Robert E. Detweiler William J. Detwiler Grace Diakandru Howard A. Dias George W. Diem 

BA Akron ED Warren ED Takoma Park, BA Akron BA Canton LA Cleveland ED Flushing BA Roslyn, Pa. 

Md. 




Benjamin S. 
DiFrancesco 
BA Canton 



Dave E. DiPiero 
ED Youngstown 



August DiVito 
ED Cleveland 



Len Dockus Edward J. Dolbow Gloria A. Donnelly David A. Dornback C. Gene Dotson 

BA Akron ED Kent LA Youngstown BA Cleveland ED Canton 




Bob McMaken photographs "Tweet" Burr. 



John O. Dresser Thomas F. Drouillard Gilbert Dubray 
ED Cleveland Hgts. LA Lakewood BA Cleveland 



72 



i95f 




Richard Durham Richard F. Durig Joseph Duris 

BA Lorain LA Girard ED Ford Ch£F, Pa 



TV viewing between classes. 




Charles A. East 
LA Canton 



George Eaton 
ED Carroliton 



Harold Eaton 
BA Carroliton 



James Eckert 
BA Akron 



James W. Eddy 
BA Warren 



Robert J. EdLxon George A. Edwards Charles E. Egan 
LA Ashtabula BA Riverhead, N. Y. ED Akron 




George Ellis John Emery George Esakov 

"ED Bastrop, La. BA Cuyahoga Falls BA Akron 



Jack Etiing 
ED Cleveland 



George Evans 
LA Canton 



Steve Fabry 
LA Youngstown 



Berta Fagerstrom 
LA Akron 



Anthony Fatica 
LA Willoughby 




Ra>'mond R. Fayer Louis Fazzi Carl G. Federline 

ED Spencer BA Shawomet, R. I. BA Akron 



James Fee 
BA Akron 



John F. Feister 
LA Akron 



a^k. 


-^^ 


jMNk 


^^K *'*^ i^^^B 


l^h 


o 


•-/ 


^J 


M 


Elsie Fellmeth 


Mary Lou Ferrante 


William L. Fesler 


LA Youngstown 


LA Maple Heights 


L.A Akron 



73 



SeKio-%6> 




Frank J. Fidel Clarence J. Fields Wanda Fields Alfred S. Fietko John E. Filson Ehvoud V. Finley Sy L. Fischer Nancy J. Fithian 

BA Unioniille ED Canton ED Canton ED Cleveland BA Oil City,- Pa. ED Mansfield BA Akron ED Youngstown 











Helen R. Fleischmann Jack R. Fleming Theodore Fleming Charles E. Fletcher Fred Frank Glenn Frank 

ED Canton ED Sebring ED Cuyahoga Falls ED Canton BA Niagara Falls, LA Kent 

N. Y. 



William Frantz Glen A. Frazee 

LA Canton BA Cleveland 




Case-Kent wrestling match with a full gym 



Gerald P. Fries Jean Fritchley 

BA Cuyahoga Falls ED Waynesburg 



Dale T. Fritz 
BA Akron 




Robert Fritz Joyce A. Fuller Harold Gaines Robert Gaither Roland E. Gamble Milton Garron Emerson E, Garner Donald G. Garvin 

BA Warren ED Kent ED Oberlin BA Cuyahoga Falls ED Cuyahoga Falls ED Cleveland Hgts. LA Cuyahoga Falls BA Beaver Falls, Pa. 



74 



I 



i95i 




Marion Gaskins 
ED Cleveland 



Ted Gaynor 
BA Rittman 



John A. Gedney Sylvester H. George Ruth L. Gerdon Louis G. Gervason Peter J. Gialamas Roy Gienke 

BA Cleveland BA Belpre LA Cleveland ED Cleveland BA Cleveland ED Valley City 




Barbara Gill 
ED Akron 



Harold D. Girt Cordell R. Glaus 

BA Canton ED Ashtabula 



and a lone student studies in an empf\' one. 




James L. Glover Victor Goble Alyce Godfray Al Golub Robert E. Goodman 

ED Barberton BA Ravenna ED Cleveland BA Brooklyn, N. Y. LA Akron 



Robert Gosser 
BA Canfield 



Carl D. Gould Barbara Gray 

FD Carrollton ED N. Canton 




Dolores M. Gruchac Raj-mond H. Grupe Stanley M. Guise Jack Gulshen Ben Gurrera Fred Guskind LaVerne A. Gustafson E. Keith Haag 

ED Cleveland LA Ravenna LA Kent LA Cleveland Hgts. ED Cleveland LA Jersey Cky, N.J. BA Jamestown, N.Y. LA Cuyahoga Falls 



75 



Senia^4> 




Stanley J. Habowski William Hackler Benjamin Hadley Gertrude HafFner 

BA Steubenville BA Akron LA Niles LA Canton 



Jack R. Hague Lorna Hahn Margaret Halamka 

BA Lakewood LA Berlin Heights ED Lakevvood 



Grover L. Hall 
BA Akron 




After parking in the uppef lot. 



Paul Haney 
LA Tallmadge 



Jean Hannum 
LA Canton 



Alfred L. Harmon 
ED Kent 




Dale J. Harmon Wanda Harmon Guenveur Harper 

LA Cuyahoga Falls ED Copley LA Springfield 



John W. Harr 
ED Akron 



Donald J. Harris Lester Harvey Mary E. Harwell Lowell Harwood 

BA \A (H)stcr BA Cleveland ED Randolph BA Jersey City, N. J. 





Marian Harwood Donald Hassman Jerry B, Haught Gerald Haynam 

ED Cleveland ED Canal Fulton ED Toronto BA Canton 



iirJ^'^:;ib^ 



Albert F. Hechtl Donald G. Hedges Roy C. Hein Virginia Heinrich 

BA Canton BA Canton BA Parma ED Canton 



76 



i 



i95i 



L^JPrnMLW-iH"" ■.•J.> 



n o o 




Charles L. Henault Marjorie HenscI Daniel Hermann Robert R. Herr 



Vincent Herst 




LA Stow 



ED UhrichsWlle 



LA Akron 



ED Fredericksburg BA Cleveland 



Donald Heskett John R. Hess Donald E. liit-bel 

LA Akron BA Youngstown BA Zanesville 




Robert \V. Higgs 



Clim>rd Hill 



BA Cleveland Hgts. LA Fremont 



Ralph Hilliard Richard E. Hirt John F. Hitz 

ED Tuscarawas BA Hudson LA Chicago, 111. 



William Hixson 
BA Akron 



Earl Hobein Mary Pat I I--,. 

ED Cleveland ED Akron 




Frances Holt Robert Holt George W. Holvey 

, ED Englewood, N.J. LA Beaver, Pa. BA Wadsworth 



we walk to the Hub for coftee. 




Jack R. tlood Patricia Hooper Harold E. Hooiman Alice Jane Hoover Richard Hoover \A'm. H. Hooverman F. George Hopkins Wib G. Horbaly 

ED Massillon ED Bedford BA Ne\\coraerstown ED Chagrin Falls BA Warren BA Cuyahoga Falls ED BA Grand Ledge, LA Shaker Hgts. 

Mich. 



77 



Se*ua^ 




The bovs listen while. 



Kenneth Hostler William F. Hothem Kenyon Hottell 

LA Akron ED Uniontown BA E. Cleveland 





Richard C. House \\ altfi Hrknian Glenn E. Huber 

LA Conneaut LA Johnstown, Pa. BA Willoughby 



Paul Hudak 
LA Akron 



Betty Hugg 
ED Mogadore 



James Huid 
BA Oberlin 



Jack Huth. 
ED Kent 



Richard Hutira 
ED Ravenna 




Edgar W. Hylbert Charles L. Irish James E. Irving 

LA Akron ED Cleveland BA Kent 



James J. Ir\vin 
ED Mantua 



Lester R. Irwin 
ED Warren 



Donald James 
ED Akron 



Frank Janecek 
ED Windham 



William Jedlicka 
ED Cleveland 





Jackson Jee Dorothy Jeffers Eugene Jeffers 

BA Oakland, Calif. ED Magnolia LA Canton 



Jay M. Jeffery Alice Jilek James J. Jirik Edgar John Wilbur C. Johns 

LA Cleveland ED Cleveland Hgts. ED Cleveland ED Chester, W. Va. BA Ravenna 



78 



i95i 




KaUvay H. Johnson Clarion Johnston M. Maedel Johnston Bartow C. Jones Donald A. Jones Dorothy Lee Jones Phyllis H. Jones Winnie Jones 

LA Cuyahoga Falls ED Cleveland Hgts. ED Toronto ED Hartville BA Akron ED Cleveland ED Cuyahoga Falls ED LaRue 




Irene McC. Justus 
ED Kent 



George Kacarab Frank Joseph Kahr Edward Karakul Marian Karantanes Henry E. Kata 

BA Alliance ED Cleveland LA Cleveland ED Canton ED Lorain 



Robert Kauffman Bruce Keith 

BA Willoughby LA Charlestown, S.C. 





Mdk 



Robert 1". Keller 
ED S. Euclid 



John R. Kelton \\'esle> R. Kemp, Ji. Edwin Kendrick 
ED Hanoverton BA Medina ED Akron 



Simon Kennell Jack Kenny Lyman Keplinger Rit^hard Kermude 

BA Lockwood BA Indianapolis, Ind. BA Akron BA Lakewood 




Stan Killingsworth John A. Kilroy E. Leroy King 

ED Wairen BA Mt. Vernon ED Quaker City 



the girls sound attention. 



79 



Se>*Uo^ 




-laRAui'^'.ri^iAUELAsu; 




Herbert King Jane Ann King 

BA Merrick, N. Y. ED Ashtabula 



William King 
LA Niles 



Jane R. Klee 
ED Mentor 




Alex M. Klein Dorothy J. Kline Frank Klinger Joseph J. Klosterman 

ED Cleveland ED Youngstown ED Marietta LA Wadsworth 




Photographer Jim Priest rests between Burr assignments. 



Ernest F. Kneucr C^Mrdnii I,. Knisely 

BA Harrison, N. Y. ED Ilartville 



Edith E. Knouff 
ED Canton 



James H. Knox 
BA Lakewood 




William Kohler Leonard Kopczynski Arthur Koschny John Koshar Joseph Kotys Myron R. Koyle Edward E. Krai 

BA Canton BA Cleveland LA Newport, R. I. LA Lakeside ED Cleveland LA Canton ED Cleveland 



Walter L. Kraus 
LA Cleveland 




l^^fJL^^tl A J^ 




Walter L. Kunovic Joseph C. Kupski Calvin LaHurd John Landers Jr. Len T. Laurich Louis J. Lautizar Jean Lautzenheiser 

BA Youngstown BA Cleveland BA Akron BA Wooster LA W. Newton, Pa. BA Cleveland ED Bolivar 



John W. Lehner 
BA Windham 



80 



i95f 




Sam Leles Michael Lenenski Virginia M. I.epole Harry E. Lewis .Maurice Lewkowicz Kennetli Licht Richard Lieberman 

LA Canton ED Youngstovvn ED Parma BA Astoria, Long Is., B.\ .\kron BA E. Palestine ED Cleveland Hgts. 

N. Y. 

w 



Richard G. Lieser 
LA Canton 




Tlioma 



E. Lindsay 

Miissillon 



Charles M. Lockard William Loftus Catlierioe V. Long Robert C. Lorenzon Robert Lougliinan Edgar 

FD Canton LA Cleveland ED Cleveland BA Cleveland BA Akron ED 



E. Louttit 
Denison 



Marjorie Lown 
ED Euclid 




Dean 
LA 



E. Lucas 

Akron 



M'illiam R. Ludick Norman McAllister 
ED Twdn Lakes BA Cleveland 





iiiL.:^ 



Dave McClary 
LA Kent 




Patricia McClister James McKenzie Ralph R. McKibben Richard McNeil 

ED Akron LA Akron B.\ Canton BA Kent 





Louis Maccioli 
ED Alliance 



John R. Mackay 
ED Kent 



Betty Madison 
ED Akron 



Frank C. Maglich 
ED Qeveland 



while an officer supervises. 



81 



Senia^d^ 




Pat Maglione Dave Makinson 

ED Akron BA Kent 



Edmund Mallett Andrew Mangione Dorothy Marburger Stephen Marko^^ich Robeit A, Marquard Peter Alarra 

BA Cleveland LA Cleveland LA Canton BA Akron BA Akron ED SummitWlle 




Some study. 







^€% 



\. 




mM 



Arthur Martin Clarence Martin James E. Martin Nancianne Martin 

BA Orr\dlle BA Cuyahoga Falls ED Jefferson ED Brecks\ille 



Paul Marvin Mary Ann Maske John E. Masline 

ED Ravenna ED Kent BA Canton 



Delbert Mason 
BA Alliance 








Kenneth R. Mathers D. R. Malheson Jane Maybee Clarkson Mayhew 

ED Massillon BA Lorain LA >Vindsor, Ont., LA Kent 

Canada 







Quata Mayfaew Marilyn L. Meacham Jean L. Meahl William E. Meahl Warren Meister Eugene Mekler Richard Memmer Betty S. Mercer 

ED Kent ED Milan ED Springfield ED Springfield BA Marion LA Jackson Hgts., LA Brunswick LA Cleveland Hgts. 

N. Y. 



82 



i95i 




Edward Merlding John W. Merriman Frank Mesek 

BA Lakewood BA New Waterford ED Akron 



Dora Michael Richard Michelson Rudy Mihajlov 

LA Baiberton ED Cleveland BA Akron 



Carroll IVlikoda Edward T. iVIikolich 

LA Er>e, Pa. ED Euclid 




Donald Mitchell \'innie Mittiga 

ED Cleveland ED Kent 



Pat Mize Gabriel Mocilnikar 

BA Lakewood BA Cleveland 



while some cat-nap. 




John D. Mohr Eugene Molenaui Gilbert Montague Connie Monterruhio Helen Mooney Boghos Mooradian Ardyth A. Moore Jane Mdoec 

LA Westport, Conn. LA Akron ED Cleveland ED Canton ED Cleveland BA Cleveland ED Cuyahoga Falls LA East Liverpool 



,83 



Senio-id> 




Bcttv Kalash hits the ball o\ex. . . . 




John P. Moore Treva Moore Margaret Moran C. Dale Moreland 

BA Youngsto^vn LA Ravenna ED Canton BA Canton 




Michael Morella Chamiaine Morgan Ray Morgan Raymond Morgan 

BA Harrison, X. Y. ED Uhrichsvillc ED Contmental ED Cuvahoga Falls 




Robert Morrison Jean Morse Andrew Moulas W. Donn Moulton 

LA Lakewood LA Kent BA Lorain LA Ra\enna 




Richard MuL-llcr Xurman A. Mulac Gene D. Mullens Robert Muntzingur Sal A. Musitano John Musyt 



Ruth Mvers 



Fred J. Nader 



r.A Chicago. 111. ED Kent 



LA Akron 



BA Convoy 



ED Campbell BA Cuyahoga Falls ED Uniontown EA West Xewton, 

Pa. 




Carl Nagle 
LA Euclid 



Jolin O. Nagle J. Paul Nearhood John Nehrer 

BA Kent BA LeA\'^»ito\vn, Pa. BA Parma 



Richard Neiman 
BA EucHd 



Aloysius Nestor Wesley Nichols 

BA Cleveland BA Cleveland 



Ray Niedzialek 
BA Cleveland 



84 



i95i 




Harding Olson Carol OiUkowski 1 lank l'. Ostrowski Gerald P. Ott 

LA Jamestown, NY. £d Cleveland ED Cleveland BA Parma 



while John Plwin hanks one in. 




Thomas Ottuey kislaili 0\crstrcct kuis Overturf Europe Panteli Thomas Pappas Dorothy J. Parker Lee W. Parker Charles Parsons 

■ ED Gibsonburg LA Greeley Col. ED Cle\-eland ED Canton LA Akron EO M'illoughby LA ^^■ooster ED Somerset, Mass. 




Anne Patsy 
LA Akron 



Patiiek E. Patton Ruth E. Paul Ruth Paulus J. Robert Pease .Maiy Lou Peck 

B.-V Cleveland ED Cuyahoga Falls ED Lakewood ED \\'est Lake EA Kent 



Betty Pciiler Edward Pelletier 

ED .\kron B.-\ Gardner, Mass. 



85 



Seftio-16, 




Xancy Pence E. Ernesto Perez Pedro Perez 

BA Cleveland Hgts. RA Bogota, Colombia LA Akron 



Elmer Perme 


Robert Perusek 


Patricia Petersen 


Edgar 


Alan Peterson 


Carole Petti 


LA Cleveland 


LA Willoughby 


ED Chcsterland 


BA 


Geneva-on-the- 
Lake 


ED S. Euclid 




Down thcv so. . . . 




Margaret Prentiss Jane Prescott Charles Presson Willitam R. Pugliese 

ED Akron LA Akron ED Barberton BA Glenbrook, 

Conn. 




John Pyle 
BA Akion 



CecUe Questel 
ED Kent 



John Questel 
LA Kent 



Robert Quirk Mary Lou Radak 

BA Mantua ED Akron 



Virginia Radu Patrick Raleigh Melvin H. Rail 

Ed Lakewood LA Cuyalioga Falls LA Kent 



86 



i95i 




La^''erne H. Rand Eugene Rannigan Elizabeth Raup 

ED Everett ED Canton ED Kent 



Dorothy Redmond Janet Redmond Addison Reed Arthur Reed George Reesman 

ED Kent LA Kent LA Steubenville ED Erie, Pa. LA New Philadelphia 




Keith Rigdon 
ED Massillon 



C. Wilham Riley Adeline Rinas John Rinderknecht 

ED Niles ED Cleveland BA Delaware 



after the ball is bowled. 




iSIerle Risher 
LA Akron 



Harold Rizor 
ED Kent 



Da^id Roberts Elizabeth Robinson Stuart Robinson 

ED Cleveland Hgts. ED Sidney BA Akron 



Charles Rocko 
BA Toronto 



Albert Rohaley Jean Rondin 

BA ^Vkron ED E. Cleveland 



87 



Se*iio-ld> 




Robert Rowits Rudie Rozanc 

BA Youngstown ED Cleveland 



Jack Rudd 
LA Ravenna 



Arthur Russell 
ED Cleveland 



William Ryan William J. Ryan ^^'iiliara V. Ryan George C. Rybak 

LA Akron BA \^'ells^■ille LA Trafford, Pa. LA Cleveland 




Rkli.Trd Rymer 
LA Aurora 



Carol ls\. Sabo 
ED Warren 



Joseph Sajewicz 
ED Cleveland 



CiJl Samaras 
L.A. Akron 



Gerald Saplaky 
LA Pains^JUe 



Robert S.irgent 
ED N. Olmstead 



Paul Schaadt 
BA Ixlarion 



Phillip Schmuck 
LA Akron 




Clement Schneider Charles Schneiders Jerry Schneier 

JJA Sharon, Pa. ED Canton BA Akron 



Herbert Schnepf 
ED Cleveland 



Stanley Schniderman Franklin Schumacher Caroline Schupp Gerald Scott 

B\ \l^inn BA Kent ' ED WiUoughby BA Willoughby 



The candy man fills the machines daily. 



Mary Catherine 

Scullion 

ED Salem 



Gordon Seaholts 
LA Plymouth 



Joan Sehringer 
ED Lakewood 



Carol Sellars 
ED Cleveland 



i95i 




Kenneth Sharkey 
BA Niles 



Patrick Shea \Vm. H. Shellabear Guy Shelly, Jr. 

BA Cleveland Hts. LA Reading. Pa. BA Rocky River 




Gordon Shipley Gale ShrefBer Lillian Sievertson Bernard J. Silk 

ED Fredericktown BA Franklin Pa. ED Shaker Heights ED Cleveland 




Harold Siininonds Lhin Sirashauser Albert S. Sipka William Sipple 

LA Willoughby LA Ravenna BA Newton Falls BA Niles 



and \\ t empty ihtiii jusl as iabt. 




George Skocic Alex Skoulis 

-LA Cleveland BA Cleveland 



Phyllis Slack \\'m. K. Small, Jr. Jack Smehzcr 

LA Shadyside V>\ Kirkwood, Mo. BA W^'arren 



Betty J. Sm:-th 
ED Marion 



Betty W\ Smith 
ED Youugstoivn 



Claude Smith 
LA Copley 




Barbara Snell 
LA Mentor 



Charles V. Snyder Don Snyder Michael Sofranik George Soltysik Stanley Sommers, Jr. Robert Spannbauer Kenneth Spencer 

BA Canton ED Port Lavaca, Texas ED Newton Falls BA Cleveland BA Cleveland ED Akron BA Akron 



89 



SefUaid, 



8«EK- .■ • sj^Siia 




V\'hile Slime play a rubber of biidge. . . . 



Stanley Spring Joseph Stadtlander Al^dn F. Staufer 

ED Stiasburg ED Mantua ED Stiongsv-ille 




Edward Stecko John P. Stedronsliy Ben C. Steele Lucille Steele George Stein Harold Stewart John H. Stewart Jack A. Stkkel 

ED Cleveland BA Geauga Lake ED Hardin, Montana ED Toronto LA Cuyahoga Falls LA Kent BA Canton ED Dayton 




Robert H. Stickney Carol Stilenbauer George Stipanovich Frederick H. Stokes Ben W. Strange Elton Stratford Robert Stredney Richard Stromberg 

BA Great Neck, N. Y. BA Tallmadge BA Youngstown ED Kent LA Rising Sun ED Canfield LA Warren ED Middlefield 




Richard Sturm 
LA Canton 



Anthony Supinsky Patricia E. Sutton Jane W. Sweeney John T. Tague Geraldine Tarmichael Charles F. Taylor Edith Tetrecult 

BA BeUaire ED Lakewood ED Youngstown BA Ford City, Pa. ED Akron ED Cleveland Heights ED Kent 



90 



-J 



i95i 




Jesse Thomas 
ED E. Liverpool 



Sid Thomas Priscilla Thompson Richard C. Thompson H. Gordon Thomson Marybeth Thomson Viiginja Tiell 

LA Plymouth LA Uniontown LA Beloit BA Shaker Heights LA Shaker Heights ED Lakc^ood 



Paul V. Timko 
BA Lorain 




^«^K 




Leslie J. Todd Gene Toot Paul Tope Harriet Travis Robert Trissel Raymond Twiggs, Jr. Lila M. Urpi 

LA Kent ED Dellroy ED Lakeville ED Kent BA Canton BA Canton ED Parkman 



Robert Uth 
LA Canton 




Charles R. Vajner Alfred Valndza 

BA Chagrin Falls BA Akron 



Gene T. \'anard Richard C. \'^anFossen Frank Paul Vargo Virginia Vaughn Eugene W. Veisz 

BA Barberton BA Warren LA Cleveland LA Akron LA Akron 



Angelo Vivino 
ED Brewster 




Paul M. Wagner Mildred Wanchic Robert Frank Ward 

LA Canton ED Toronto BA Canton 



some keep right on studying. 



91 



SeH-lo-%d, 




Allan T. Waxncs Thurnton R. Warren Paul A. Wasie James A. M'asil Juhn Watt Glen B. AVeaver William D. Weaver Loujetta Webster 

BA Lodi BA \A'anen ED Mayfield Hgts. LA Cuyahoga Falls ED Cleveland BA Akron LA Warren ED Mechanicstown 





Sandy B. Weiss^ AIar> Alice Weller Jean E. Wellwood 
BA Newark, N. J. ED Akron ED Bedford 




Rocku'ell librarv after the great snow. 



Diane M. Welty Mary Elizabeth West John \^'harton 
ED DLxon, 111. ED South Bend, Ind. BA Lorain 




Alton J. Whiddon Jr. Bruce G. Whipple Frank V. Whitley John C. Wieck Times WJfon Dan R. Willis James iM. WiiUis Allen Wills 

B.\ Sugarcreek LA Youngstown LA Scarsdale, N. Y. ED Canton LA W Collings BA Silver Lake LA INIassillon BA Frankfort, Ind. 

wood, N. J. 




hK, , 1 jM 



John Wilson Richard Wilson DeForest Winner Donald R. Wise James L. Widierow Robert E. Woide 

BA York, Pa. ED New Milford ED Akron ED Akron ED Akron ED Cleveland 



Walter Wojno 
BA Akron 



William Wolcott 
LA Bridgeport 



92 



i95f 




Doris Wood W'illiain H. Workman Paul Yacobian William F. Yant Gloria A. Yaiian Mariaan Yearkey Gene Yeater Jack Yobe 

ED INlassillon ED Cleveland B\ Cleveland ED Canton FD Columbiana ED Canton ED Ashland ED Barharton 




Charles Young 
LA Stow 



Gloria Young 
ED Wadsvvorth 



John D. Young Robert 'S\. Young 

BA Massillon ED Akron 



Elva Younker 
ED I\It. Eaton 



Vixgil Youtz Christina Yuhanjak Paul C. Zah'g 

ED Canton ED Salem ED Lorain 




Wesley C. Zaynor Robert /immcrman John C. Zittle Kenneth Zorge 

LA Akron LA Salem BA Yonngstown BA Cleveland 




Rockwell Libran- on a t\^pical Spring dav 



93 




IJdttdni; f-Inward Fagcin, presitlrnt: jiMiiii Milttnti. scciclarx . 
Top: Mark Common, treasurer; Shelly Pressler, vice-president. 



JUNIOR CLASS 




Past the neophyte stage and rapidly approaching their Final year— 
their big year— the junior class struggled against draft laws and 
dwindling enrollment during the past three quarters. E^'cn though the 
male element of the class was confused as to the question of enlistment, 
the class organized and held traditional functions. 

The biggest of these affairs, of course, was the Junior-Senior Prom 
held in May. A gift from the juniors to the seniors, it was a dance ex- 
celled by none for its beauty and sentimentality. 

Other functions of the class were a Pop Ball held in the spring 
quarter in honor of the most popular man and woman on campus and 
a February class party. 

Officers of the class were chosen in the No\ember elections. Pre- 
med Howard Fagan was elected president and led the class throughout 
the year. Shelley Pressler, a pre-law student, was picked as vice- 
president, while correspondence and meeting notes were taken care of 
by Joan Milford, elementary education major. Another pre-law student, 
Mark Common was treasurer, and collected and budgeted the class 
fmances. 

Despite the rush of outside activities, the members of the class of 
'52 ha\'e decided on their major and minor sequences and are realizing 
that their graduation is not too distant. With this fact in mind, they are 
striving to equip themseb'es adequately to find a secure and worthvs^hile 
place in life. 



94 




Bottom: Jim Cuppy, pnjinJciil. Alary Jo Ellis, secatary. 
Top: Sandi Jo Kohls, treasurer; Paul Spencer, vice-president. 



As they participated in their second year of uni\ersity acti\'ities, 
members of the class of 1953 showed everyone that they were qualified 
to take over the duties of last year's seniors and others who had left 
KSU. The sophomores, more polished and experienced than they were 
in their freshman year, were eager to assume the campus positions and 
duties of departed students. 

Of these sophomores who are looking forward to graduation from 
Kent, it is difficult to jucfge how many will be here in 1953. Many of 
the men ^\'ill be called to the armed forces. 

Aside from settling down to choosing their major fields, another 
factor distinguishes sophomores. At last they are no longer ■ the 
"greenies, " and they can't gi\'c the excuse, "How should I know? I'm 
new around here! " 

Jim Cuppy, chosen by the sophomores to be their president, is a 
member of Kent's varsity basketball squad. He is from Sa\annah, Ohio. 

Vice-president of the class is Sandi-)o Kohls, a speech major from 
Cleveland. Sandi-jo appeared in several Uni\ersitv Theater produc- 
tions, and has her own radio program over WKSU-FM, 

Mary Jo Ellis, from Steuben\'ille, Ohio, is secretary. Mary Jo is a 
member of the Kindergarten-Primary Club. 

A W'estlake, Ohio graduate, Paul Spencer, is treasurer of the class. 
Paul is also a member of the Booster club. 



SOPHOMORE CLASS 




95 




Bottom: Mariorie Clark, secretar> ; Alice \^'ilhelm, treasurer. 
Top: Pat Campbell, president, Ted Kopfman, vice-president. 



FRESHMAN CLASS 




"Dink frosh, dink," is the cry that echo's across the campus directed at 
the ears of the poor, bewildered freshman. 

First came freshman week with dances, plays, tests, and health 
check-ups. They soon learned the main points of interest; the Student 
Union, the Brady, the library and various classroom buildings. 

After the beginning of regular classes, the Frosh delved into the 
\arious activities in which they were most interested. Some into 
dramatics via the Freshman play "Seven Keys to Baldpate." Others, 
more athletically inclined, turned to the freshman squads, and some 
students even decided to pay a little attention to their studies. 

Moulton Hall, the residence hall reser\'ed exclusively for freshman 
girls carried on its tradition of orientating the girls to life in a dorm and 
on a college campus. 

The freshman boys who lived in Stopher Hall were determined to 
catch the greased pig to end hazing for the year. On a Saturday after- 
noon in November they adjourned to the practice football field, and 
after a long, hard battle managed to corral the slippery porker. They 
then could forget that they were just lowly freshmen; fair bait for an 
upper-classman. 

Elections, which were held a week late because of the great snow, 
finally took place. The officers elected were: Pat Campbell, president; 
Ted Klopfmen, vice-president; Marjorie Clark, secretary; and Ahce 
Wilhelm, treasurer. 

Student council representatives from the frosh ranks were Connie 
Alter, Marilyn Beifuss, Stan Bober, and George Dickie. 

Men's Union collected Vernon Ball, Jim Lehner, Jerry Frazier and 
Jim Calat. 



96 



DORMITORY LIVING 



A home awav from home are the dormitories for more than 1,000 students who li\e on campus. Freshman girls call Moulton 
hall their home, sophomore coeds li\e in Lovvry hall, junior, senior, and graduate women reside in Englemen hall, while 
the men li\e in Stopher hall and Terrace lodge. 

Sinole rooms make up most of Engleman hall, named for a past president of the University. Its residents are allowed 
more freedom, commensurate with their standing as upperclass women. Weekly one o'clock permits are gi\en to the 235 
coeds, but the dash to the door is still seen, even among these old hands. 

Lovvry hall houses sophomores, with a sprinkling of freshman, junior and senior women. The dining rooms at Lowr}' 
serve the Moulton hall girls, and the off-campus students who congregate on weekdays for meals. 

Eager freshman girls are the residents of Moulton hall. Located at the far end of the campus, it necessitates a long run 
home for one of the 270 frosh coeds who momentariU forgets about the 10:30 p.m. curfew. Lights go out at 11:30, the 
only dorm that has this rule. 

Double and triple rooms are found in Stopher hall, where men hom lowly frosh to graduate student li\e. Starting 
last year, sign-in requirements went into effect, enabling women students to tlndw a few gleeful jibes at their friends in 
Stopher hall. 

Terrace lodge is a collection of army barracks that serx^e as a temporary home for mans men. 



Upper left: Joyce Fierstos, Bohbie Burgess, Lynn Pellegntti, aiid 
Nancy Nihlock in a double room at Moulton hall. 

Bottom left: Pat Leidorf packs with Ephie Tsaniis's help, while 
Ellen Volpe types a letter in howry hall. 



Upper right: Bill Sitler, left, and Ed Cliney work in a typical 

Stopher room. 
Lower right: Nadine Persons, Margie Owen, Wanda Lee Suit, and 

}o Harper in a gab fest at Engleman hall. 




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HIGHLIGHTS 



SPRING 

FALL 

WINTER 




Campus Night crowds dance in Will's 
Gym to the music of Ray McKinley and 
his orchestra. 



Photo by 
Bill Samaras 



99 




A joke by the speaker gets n response froiH tlie photographers assembled iu 3/7 McG 




Joseph Costu, natiomiUy ktioivn photographer, 
shows a new gadget. 



Photography Short Course 



Engleman hall acquired a masculine air from March 21 to 
24, 1950 when 300 press photographers and editors gathered 
from various states to attend the ninth annual press photog- 
raphy short course. 

Gaining national recognition as the best of its kind, the 
four day seminar was founded as an opportunity for photog- 
raphers and editors to learn new methods of photography 
and to exhibit their work. 

Together with the short course, a photo contest was 
held with more than 1,000 entries displayed in the Union, 
competing for prizes in several different categories. 

Among the students and speakers present was Frank 
Luther Mott, dean of the journalism school of the Uni- 
versity of Missouri, who was the guest speaker, and also in- 
stalled the Chi chapter of Kappa Alpha Mu, national photo 
journalism honor fraternity. 

Also present were Jacob Deschin, managing editor of 
U. S. Camera magazine; Bob Dumpke, chief photographer 
of the Milwaukee journal; and Fred Kildow, director of the 
Associated Collegiate Press, University of Minnesota. 

The highlight of the course was an inspiring speech 
by Harn' Shigeta, of Shigeta-Wright studios, Chicago, who 
talked on "Photographic Composition" and displayed his 
prize winning prints taken o\'er 25 years. At the end of his 
fine speech and stirring demonstration, the assembly rose 
and gave him a prolonged ovation, the only one in Short 
Course history. 



100 







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School for Husbandi 



Presented as a musical, Molier's "School for Husbands" was 
the best of the LIni\'ersitv Theatre season. Directed by 
Professor G. Harry Wright, it was a thoroughly light- 
hearted, tongue-in-cheek production. The play afforded four 
graduating seniors. Lea Baumann, Ernie Mauer, Bob Wal- 
lace and Ed Hallas, a fine \-ehicle in which to gi\'e their 
farewell performance. 

Ernie Mauer was outstanding as Sgnanarelle, an old 
spiteful guardian who plans to marr\' his sweet ward, plaved 
by Norma Remmv. Although he keeps her locked iji his 
home, she falls in love with a gay blade who li\es across 
the street, conveniently enough, played by Bob Wallace. 
Through intrigue master-minded by the ser\-ants of the 
young couple, played e.xpertly by Catherine Arnold and 
Ed Hallas, the two lovers are finally united in a hilarious 
marriage ceremonx . 

But the scene that stole the show was a ballet produc- 
tion number led bv Lea Bauman and Nancy Hise. 

A small but excellent pit orchestra proxided appropriate 
background music for the songs and choreography. 



Ciithiiriiic Arnutii gets an expert husi jroin Ed Hallas. 



Norma Hciiiiiiy hulds the center of the ^tagc diir'nio "School for JUi-^hiiud 




)v :, 



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Part of the luilliiig crowd at Peiuiy Carjiival. 



Moulton hall entrants get the watei- treatment. 




Penny 
Carnival 



Do you like to pitch pennies, ring girls necks 
(with leis), use legs for a ring-toss, squirt 
candles, paste a pledge, or drown Ben Appel 
with a bucket of water? 

Those who do enabled concessions at the 9th 
annual Penny Carnival, March 31, 1950, to earn 
$617.36. 

Evidently folks prefer to throw leis, squirt 
candles and pitch pennies, for those were the 
winning concessions. iXloulton hall won the 
trophy in the independent division with their 
"Ready, Aim, Squirt" booth. Kay E\'ans, Alar- 
lene Adams and Alice Hills served as pretty 
backdrops for the candles. Runner up in this 
division was Engleman hall. 

Gamma Phi Beta's Hawaiian concession drew 
eager students and faculty to throw leis around 
the shapely necks of Phyllis Jones, Frankie 
Mathis and Jackie Burrell. They took top honors 
in the sorority division while /\lpha Xi l^elta 
placed second. 

"Platter Splatter," a penny pitch run by Delta 
Upsilon won the fraternity competition with 
second place taken by Phi Gamma Theta. 

Various side shows included selling benefit 
tickets on cigarettes, slip-disc jockey Pat VVhit- 
mer. Spike Jonesin' it, and a Gay Nineties photo 
booth manned by Chi Pi. 

Funds taken at this year's carni\al will go 
towards establishing a scholarship fund. The 
event is co-sponsored by Blue Key and Cardinal 
Key, campus men's and women's service 
fraternities. 



«■■ 



'^""W 




Top: Alpha Xi's put their best foot fonvard. 



Bottom: Ben Appel gets a shower at the Alpha 
Epsilon Pi booth. 




Campus Day 



Escorted by sash wearing Delta Upsilpn iraternit\ 
who chose her, the "K" girl started the 1950 Campus 
Day frolicing by painting the "K" behind Rockwell 
library. 

And shortly after noon, Joan Fiocca, president of 
Cardinal Key, presented Virginia Vaughn, to the 
assembled throng as the May Queen. While the 
crowd applauded. Student Council President Bill 
D'Alexander performed the coronation ceremony. 1 he 
queen, and her two attendants, Sally Koch and Mary 
Hoover, with the rest of the court, presided while the 
dancers wove the Alay Pole in time honored rites. 

Soon after the coronation, the float parade got under 
way led by the twin marching bands. The independ- 
ent groups came first, followed by the fraternities and 
sororities. 

Sigmadelta club captured first place, while the 
Chialpha club placed second in the independent 
division. 

Sigma Nu, with its smoke spouting sidewheel steam- 
boat took top honors among the fraternities, with Phi 
Kappa Tau second and Delta Tau Delta third. 

Their horse drawn carousel cinched first place for 
Delta Gamma sorority followed by Alpha Xi Delta. 
Chi Omega was third. 



Fnchig Page: 

Upper left: Cardinnl Key escorts the May Queen. 

Upper right: K-Girl Marilyn Tones presented flowers hy the 

DUs. ' ' 

Center: May Queen Virginia Vaiig,hn and her court. 
Bottom left: Council president Bill D'Alexander crowns Ginuy 

Vaughn. 
Bottom left: The Twin bands march up Main street. 



Top: Mav Queen Virginia Vaughn. 
Center: Chugging along is the Sigma Nu hoat. 
Bottom right: Sigmadelta club's prizewiiining float. 
Bottom left: Horses draw the Delta Gamma's carousel. 




SftiB&i.-! 





.ampus 



Nisht 



In the e\'ening by the twiHght, you could hear the 1950 
songfest get under way, only to have to move into the 
auditorium because of the month early April showers. 
(But no sooner had the fraternity boys started to sing 
when the rain stopped.) Bob Hampton, master of cere- 
monies, soon got things organized and the crowd settled 
down to hear the fine voices. 

Ken Siebenaller directed the American Commons Club 
to a first place in the independents division. They gave 
an excellent rendition of the "Lord's Prayer." 

Delta Upsilon, led by Terry Atkinson, sang their way 
into first place with "Were You There?", followed by 
second place Delta Tau Delta. 

Sorority honors were taken by Delta Gamma, singing 
"You'll Never Walk Alone," with Alpha Xi Delta settling 
into second with "Cindy." 

May Queen Ginny "Vaughn and her two attendants 
reigned over the Campus Night dance held in Will's gym 
to the music of Ray Anthony's orchestra. Queen Ginny 
presented trophies to the winners of Songfest and the 
float parade, and in turn received gifts from her sorority, 
Alpha Phi; the student council, and the Inter-Fraternity 
council. 



Ray McKinler and crew cut a few capers. 



Chi Omegas sing indoors 



nd the Commons chih sings outdoors. 




106 




]iin McGarry and Gretchen Rader receive their trophies jroin Shelly Pressler. 



Most Popular Man 



Jim AIcGarr}', well known fraternity man and bon vivant was Blue 
and Gold's choice for Most Popular Man and after the elections he 
proved he was the choice of his fellow students by an o\'erwhelming 
margin. 

Jim, a member in good standing of the "Brady brigade", was 
president of Alpha Phi Beta and the Inter-Fraternity council during 
his senior year. He is a native of Cleveland. 



Most Popular Woman 

Gretchen Rader, glamour girl, socialite and queen of Sigma Nu's 
Scummers Hop hails from Niles. "Fetchen" Gretchen, as her sorority 
sisters campaigned her, and ably too, is no beginner as far as beauty 
and politics are concerned. 

Her Chi Omega sisters called her "Stretch," and so did the 
people who elected her to Junior class treasurer. She is also a mem- 
ber of the Booster club and the Pan-Hellenic council. 



107 




Duke of Kent Joe Wagner ajul tropJiy. 



Qoden ?<ash and Jane King examine first issue of "Author 




Spring 
Highlishts 



March 30-Dr. Earl CrecraFt dies .... March 31- 
Largest Penny Carni\'al in history nets $617.36— 
Kent places third in NCAA gym meet .... April 
1— Alpha Chi Omega installed .... April 5— Who's 
Who in America lists 26 KSU faculty .... April 6 
—Stater reports San Francisco dancer socked in 
teeth with half a dollar .... April 10— Dean 
Spicer opens first University Creative Arts festi\'al 
.... April 1 1— rules set for Campus Day floats .... 
. Begala named All- American wrestling coach by 
"Body Builder" magazine .... April 12— Yo Yo's 
appear on campus! . . . First meeting of United 
Nations club .... .April 13— FCC okay's campus 

FM station WKSU April 14-Gloria Donnelly 

chosen Newman club queen with Rose Fiori and 
Lee Adams attendants .... Bob Pease reigns as 
Varsity King at Varsity ball sponsored by Booster 
club .... April 18— students begin voting registra- 
tion for spring elections .... April 20— "School for 
Husbands,' U.T. play, opens .... Spring Election 
day .... April 21— Blue and Gold wins elections 
.... "Most Popular" Cretchen Rader and Jim 
McGariy presented trophies at "Pop ball" .... 
April 12— Mayor Dangler of Kent protests election 
parades .... April 27— New athletic fields ap- 
proved .... May 2— Stater gets First Class AGP 
honor .... Becky Merrill chosen prettiest pledge 
at Tau Kappa's dance .... May 3— Shark's show 
opens .... May 4— Annual intra-squad football 
game .... twirling competition for majorettes 
.... May 9— Ogden Nash famed poet and play- 
wright speaks here .... May 10— KSU celebrates 
40th birthday .... May 15— Theta Kappa Phi 
presents the Vaughn Monroe show for student loan 
fund .... May 16— "Author" literal)' magazine 
goes on sale .... May 17—1950 Chestnut Burrs 
handed out .... Alay 23— May Queen competition 
attracts 72 entries .... Regatta entr}''s due .... 
Murray Campbell named '51 Burr Editor, Ted 
Chernak Business Manager .... May 26— Frosh 
revue "On Stage" opens .... May 27— Campus 
Day and Night with K-Girl Marilyn Jones and 
May queen Ginny Vaughn .... May 29— Junior- 
Senior prom with Queen Joan O'Hara and Ray 
Anthony's orchestra .... June 7— A wet Rowboat 
Regatta, but a beautiful queen, Mollylou Bendure 
.... June 10— R.O.T.C. and University hold com- 
mencement exercises. 



Facing page: Gloria Donnelly, Newman cluh queen uHth 
attendants. 

Bottom: Part of the crou'd at the Spring Fashion show. 



/A 



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Upper left: Judges start their eye-filling joh. 

Upper right: Some of the candidates in the line up. 

Center: Part of the drizzly-day crowd watch the cojitestants ready their boats. 



Lower left: The race winners, with Queen Molly Lou Bendure in the center. 
Lower right: Main attraction for these men is on the porcji. 



110 



Rowboat Regatta 



With an "I-Don't-Care-If-the-Sun-Don't-Shine" attitude, 
Mollylou Benduie, Rowboat Regatta queen, awarded 
tiophies to the drenched winners. June 3, 1950, just wasn't 
the day for Kent's 10th annual take-ofF on the eastern col- 
lege affairs. 

Mary Hoover and Phyllis Young, rowing for Delta 
Gamma repeated last year's performance by again taking top 
honors in the sorority division. Ben Steele, a one-man team 
from Sigma Nu, covered the half-mile distance at Sandy 
lake ahead of all the other fraternities with Bill Casey, 
another one-man entry, from Delta Tau Delta, not far 
behind. 

Stoper Hall's first entry in the Regatta sped to first 
place in the independent division. Two brothers, John and 
Leonard Pohlod, heaved their way to the finish line just a 
slight distance ahead of the Chialpha club. 

The efforts of Jerry Mekler, regatta chairman, and those 
who assisted were dampened by the downpour, and all the 
events other than the races and queenship judging were 
called off. 

Al Newman, announcer of the race, and Gene Mekler, 
race spotter, kept up with the pattering of the rain while 
Gene Harrison got the races off on scheduled time. 

Mollylou, a Chi Omega sponsored sophomore was 
awarded her trophy by John Koshar, managing editor of 
the Daily Kent Stater. She was chosen from a field of 20 
outstanding candidates by three judges, whose powers of 
selection and vision was not hampered by the liquid 
atmosphere. 




Mollylou Bendiire with her trophy. 




Sorority girls ready to start. 



A national guard "duck" carries the ofjicwh and photograpliers. 



Ill 



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Vaughn, the Mootiinaids, and Ziggy Talent combine for a song. 



Dancer Joan Halloway cavorts across the stage. 



Vaughn Monroe 



The \'aughn Monroe show, sponsored by Theta Kappa Phi 
fraternity brought a two and a half hour revue to fill Wills 
gym May 15, 1950. Monroe's effortless baritone pleased 
the audience, but the musical highlight of the show was 
concert-master Earle f lummel who contributed his excellent 
^■iolin playing to "Shoemakers Dance," and "Valse Bluette." 

"Mule Train," Monroe style, got the revue off to a 
fast start, followed by a combination harmonica-accordion- 
horn player who succeeded in pleasing the audience as well 
as showering them with powder and confetti. 

Vocalist Ziggy Talent screamed his way through his 
well known rendition of "The Maharajah of Magidore," 
and a few other ear-drum splitting numbers. 

On the non-musical side of the entertainment, the 
spotlight was definitely on Jay Lawrence who had the 
people in the palm of his clever hands with his take-off on 
a prizefight and a day in the life of a pri\'ate eye. 

Four pretty young ladies called the Moon Maids con- 
tributed their specially styled songs, and one of them, called 
Tinker, played several pieces very capably on the piano. 

A dancer also high-kicked her way across the stage to 
round out the evening's entertaining show. 



112 





Dr. Carl F. Wittkc ij^cakuig to tlie gradiiatlug ^ciiiun liiiA paroits in Wills gym. 



James Sitler proudly shows his diploma to his parents. 



Graduation 



Following a hectic week of picnics, rehearsals, parties, 
dances and celebrations the class of 1950 took a last quick 
glance around the campus and walked into Wills Gym on 
Saturday, June 10. Over eleven hundred rccci\cd degrees, 
the largest graduation class in the histor)' of Kent State 
university. A great improvement o\'er the first graduation 
class of twenty-seven. 

From the College of Education, three hundred and ninety 
were graduated; the College of Liberal Arts, three hundred 
and thirty-eight; the College of Business Administration 
graduated three hundred and forty-two. 

Thirteen of the graduating class received their degrees 
summa cum laude, twenty-five magna cum laude, and forty- 
two cum laude. 

Twenty-nine Master of Arts degrees were awarded from 
the Graduate school. 

Dr. Carl Frederick Wittke, dean of the Graduate school 
of Western Reserve university addressed the graduates at 
Kent State's thirtv-se\'enth annual commencement. 





s 



ummer oession 



s 



June . . . 19— Registration . . . 20— Classes begin . . . Enroll- 
ment reached 3450 . . . 23— Earl Spicer, ballad singer . . . 27— 
Cleveland Orchestra . . . July . . . 4— Holiday . . . 5— Out- 
standing star of Metropolitan Opera and the Voice of Fire- 
stone Radio Show, Eleanor Steber, soprano . . . 11— John Scott, 
and editor of Time Magazine . . . 14— Music Clinic concert . . . 
18— Eleanor Rudil, contralto instructor of voice at K.S.U. ac- 
companied by Harold Miles, instructor of piano at K.S.U. . . . 
21-University Theatre presents PAPA IS ALL . . . 24-Con- 
cert by the school of music . . . 31— Registration for the second 
semester session . . . August . . . 1— The world-famous pianist, 
Alec Templeton, playing Beethoven, Bach, Chopin, Templeton 
arrangements, and others . . . 8— Tibor Eckhardt, -European 
statesman, lecturer . . . 15— The famed author, columnist and 
conversationalist, Louis Bromfield . . . 22— Ralph Hartzell, bass- 
baritone head of the School of Music at K.S.U. presented a 
concert . . . September . . . Commencement. 



John Martin iras n summer session assembly speaker. 



A scene from "Papa Is All", summer session play. 





Fresh 



resnman uazz 



D 



Frosh M'n'uun Boivcrs and Marcia liiU dink /or upperchis-.iui:u C.riic Toot and Bob McMaken. 




The information desk people help the fresh register 




Frosh in the auditorium prepare to take placement tests. 



Fresh 



man 



Week 



On September 19, approximately 1400 "frosh" 
began to undergo the tortures of Freshman Week. 
Comparatively young and innocent, these young 
men and women unknowingly walked into a week 
which was to lea\e them bewildered and slightly 
lost, but with some beneficial experience. 

The Freshmen entered into a whirlwind of place- 
ment tests, conferences, physical examinations, 
tours, lectures, and many more preliminaries to 
campus life. To add to their joys, they were issued 
"dinks" and name cards, a new inno\'ation. They 
diligently scrubbed the seal with toothbrushes and 
doffed their caps as a humble salute to the mighty 
upperclassmen. 

Various social get-togethers were scheduled for 
Freshman Week. On faculty night, the students got 
acquainted with their instructors and their hus- 
bands and wives. They met Pres. George A. Bow- 
man and his wife at a tea in the president's home. 
The students got acquainted with one another dur- 
ing the many mi.xers that were held by different 
organizations. 

At trhe close of a hectic but happy week, the 
Freshmen were a little more aware of what to e.vjiect 
during the many following weeks that were to 
make up their college careers. 



Top: Motdtoii hall frosh residents ohtain some "male" 
information. 



Center: A typical freshman week scene is the seal 
scrubhins. 



Bottom: An old Burr is helpful to the frosh in finding 
their way around. 





Big and Little 
Sister Tea 

The annual Big and Little Sister tea was held on October 15 in 
the afternoon in JMoulton music room. The freshies were recei\'ed 
by Dean Ada Hyatt, Mrs. George Bowman, Mrs. Margaret Swan- 
son, and the officers and members of the Women's League, who 
sponsored the annual e\ent. 

Tea was served and Mrs. Mary McCampbell and Mrs. 
Eleanore Lallance poured. Co-chairwomen for the affair were 
Mary Long and Jan McGarr. Fall flowers decorated the tables 
and Maryelyn Yount played several selections on the harp. 

LIppcrclasswomen graciously chatting with the freshmen 
made them feel at home at Kent State and took a big step in inte- 
grating the neu' group into the comnumit) of campus life. 




Top: Dean of Women Ada V. Hyatt and Alyce Godfrey greet a new gh 



Center: The girls get acquainted over a cup of tea. 



3ot:oni: Pouring the tea is Mrs. Mary McCaniphell while the girls \rait. 



Alpha Gamma Delta football team. 



Alpha Phi foothall tean 




TWIRP Niqht 



YWIRP kinii Frmi'i Belgan ivears his crown of fruit ami vegetable^ 



With vegetable corsages in e\ idcnce and a cold, cold, noith 
wind, TVVIRP Night sponsored by the University Booster 
club appeared again this year. Because of the success of the 
first TVVIRP Night, introduced last year, it was decided that 
it was to become an annual e\ent. 

An inter-sorority football game between Alpha Phi and 
Alpha Gamma Delta at half-time provided many thrills and 
spills, with Alpha Phi emerging victorious on a touchdown by 
"Tiger"- Maglione. 

A skeleton University Twin Marching Bands provided a 
hilarious show on "how a University Band should not look", 
with Don Peacock and Nella Jean Wise as the "baton- 
bunglers". 

Frank Belgan was crowned "TVVIRP ' king at halftime 
with Mark Common, Da\c Uoo\er and Chuck Fletcher as 
attendants. 

The Freshman football team provided a win over the 
Mount LInion frosh. 




Nearly 7000 fans cheered Kent on to a 19-6 victory over the 
Bowling Green Falcons at the Homecoming game. The en 
thusiastic students, guests, and alumni turned out to watch the 
Golden Flashes beat the Falcons for the first time in four years, 
which entitles Kent to keep the painted football until they are 
beaten by the Falcons. This "painted pig" was the ball which 
was used at the first football game between Bowling Green 
and Kent. Dick Pitts, Bob Pease, and Nick Dellerba made the 
scores for Kent, two of them on passes by Pitts and Jack 
Mancos. 

At haiftime, Pat Petersen was crowned queen by Student 
Council President Bill D'Alexander. The queen and her two 
attendants, Carol Stilenbauer and Vinnie Mittiga, were ac- 
companied by an honor guard composed of members of the 
Scabbard and Blade honor fraternity. 

President Bowman spoke a few words of welcome to the 
alumni and other guests. 

In the e\'ening, the University Theatre closed its three 
day run of "Goodbye My Fancy", starring Phyllis Phillips and 
Bill Zucchero. 

A record crowd danced to the music of Louis Prima and 
his orchestra in the new Physical Education building. At 
intermission. Queen Pat Petersen presented the "painted pig" 
to Bob Pease, captain of the football team. The queen then 
presented the awards to the winning organizations in the house 
decorations contest. Although the rain hampered the decorators. 
there were many splendid exhibitions. Kappa Sigma and Alpha 
Phi took top awards in the fraternity and sorority divisions, 
while in the independent men and women's divisions, the 
American Commons club and Mrs. Clark's residence were in 
first place. Phi Beta Phi, Chi Omega, Engleman hall, and 
Sigma Delta were the runners up. 




Hof}iecoviiug Queen Pat Peterseji 



Opposite page. 

Top Left: Louis Priniii and crew. 

Top Right: Queen Pat Petersen is escorted to he crowned by 
John Kapioltas. 

Center: President George A. Boivnian addresses tlie ahiinni at 
haiftime. 

Bottom Left: The American Commons Chih's first prize house 
decoration in the independent men's division. 

Bottom Right: Prima's drummer lets loose. 



H 



omecomins 



Kappa Sigma won {rat house decoration prize . . . and Alpha Phi won the sorority honors. 





F. 



September 22— Registration . . . 23— Howls at identifica- 
tion cards . . . 29— Musselman to retire . . . Enrollment 
drops 4% . . . October 5—900 Ohioans attend third Eng- 
lish Conference . . . Draft info released . . . 6— Kent 
plays John Carroll . . . 10— Sigma Chi approves campus 
. . . 14— Stadium is dedicated . . . 16— Prexy gives "drafty" 
speech . . . 18— People steal Plain Dealer's from Atrium 
. . . 21— Kent upsets highly rated Ohio U. . . . Stopher 
hall frosli chase greased pig . . . frosh-soph push ball 
around field . . . 24— Another draft policy set up . . . 26— 
Charles Laughton spends an hour here . . . 31— Burr, 
Stater get honors . . . Applications accepted for Who's 
Who . . . ANG disbands . . . November 2 . . . "Goodbye, 
My Fancy"— UT homecoming production . . . 4— Home- 
coming . . . beat Bowling Green . . . "Painted Pig" is 
ours . . . Louis Prima plays in the MPE building . . . 
Alpha Phi and Kappa Sigma win house decorations . . . 
8— rent decontrol wrangle with Dangler . . . 9— Publica- 
tion Policy committee gets three new members . . . 10— 
frosh UT present "Seven Keys to Baldpate," showboat 
style . . . 11— trounce Akron in Rubber Bowl . . . 14— 
Start of Stater-Student Council controversy ... 15— 
Cardinal Key installs new members . . . 16— Independent 
Student Association reorganizes . . . Student eats one 
dead beeble without salt for $10 in psychology class . . . 
17— Sigma Delta approved by Inter-fraternity Council . . . 
18— Flashes can't quite catch New Hampshire, 13-7 ., . 




Top: Melveni W. Randeh, alumni president, Martin L. Davey, 
jr.. Stadium drive chairman. President Bowman and Dean 
Manchester shake hands at the dedication ceremonies. 

Center: The frosh piishhall team. 

Bottom: A Booster chih dance. 



Hishlishti 



21—93 election candidates accepted . . . 22—2,200 



students commute dailv 



15-KOSP to award 



scholarship to freshman journalist . . . Soviet gov- 
ernment course offered in winter quarter . . . For- 
eign students spend Thanksgiving away . . . Gym- 
nasts schedule "Big Ten" schools . . . 25— Vacation 
. . . the big snow . . . more A'acation . . . some 
snowed in and some snowed out . . . and still more 
vacation . . . 28— Elections arc finally held . . . 
December 2— Big crowd attends dedication of new 
Men's Physical Education building . . . Flash teams 
romp in three sports, wrestling, swimming and 
basketball . . . 4— Roof caves in on All-Greek . . . 7— 
Basketball team plays Ohio Wesleyan . . . Four 
student council members resign . . . Atomic Age 
course to be offered again in Winter quarter . . . 9— 
Stopher hall holds annual party for underpri\i- 
leged children of Kent . . . 10— Handel's Messiah 
presented by the choir in traditional Christmas per- 
formance . . . Week of the 11... Final e.xams . . . 
draft question still hanging in the balance . . . who 
will be back to start the winter quarter? . . . Wild 
celebrations and . . . 17— Trains, buses and, most of 
all, cars mo\-ing out of Kent for Christmas xacation. 




Q,#i«tvi^l 



Top: A typical Kent store wiinhrv duri)ig Fros/i week. 

Center: Venion D. Tate, left, Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology librarian here for a conference with lohn B. 
Nicholson, KSU library head. 

Bottom: Beta Queen Marge Clark accepts her trophy from 
Ty Merriman as Joe Perkins, left, looks on. 





hifc )i/ic<(i/i;rii{Wit>r lini laccn'azzo snaps Helen Mitrovka, Phyllis Phillips and 
Nancy- Hise. all in "Goodbye, Mr Fancy." 



Goodbye, My Fancy 



Uni\eisity Theater opened its twentieth anniversary year 
with the Homecoming play "Goodbye, My Fancy", by Fay 
Kanin, which enjoyed a long broadway run starring Made- 
lein Carrol. UT's production starred Phyllis Phillips as 
Agatha Reed, a congresswoman who returns to her alma 
mater for an honorary degree and falls in love with the 
college president, played by Bill Zucchero. 

Jim lacavazzo as the LIFE magazine photographer, and 
Nancy Hise as the congresswoman 's secretary were also 
featured. Marcia Hill, as the president's daughter, appeared 
in her first UT role. 

Many hilarious moments were supplied through mis- 
understandings and such, while the remainder of the cast 
included: 

Dick Banker, Kitty Brazar, Bill Feaster, Bonnie Fishburn, 
Sandi-Jo Kohls, Chris Kolas, Joan LeQuillon, Bob Mac- 
Donald. John McClary, Helen Mitrovka, Nancy Niblock, 
Betty Parsons, Rosemary Poor, Dorothy Rahe, and Vern 
Roberts. 

Prof. E. Turner Stump directed the production. 



Aci 1 from "Goodbye, My Faticy", another UT production. 





Mary Loit Htiejfer shows a summer diess. 



Fashion Show 



What Christian Dior and Jacques Fath forgot, Women's League re- 
membered, revamped and presented at their Style Show, February 15, 
in the Union Ballroom. 

. It was complete with soft "A-Pretty-Girl-Is-Like-A-Melody" sup- 
plied by Maryelyn Yount, harp, and Peg Barker, piano; and fashion 
commentary read by Margie Owen. 

Models were chosen as representati\es of each sorority and inde- 
pendent women's group. 

Clothes were presented through the courtesy of a well-known 
clothing manufacturer. 

Spring and Summer ensembles were modeled by the girl's includ- 
ing: suits, coats, dresses, sun-clothes, bathing suits and formals. 

The latest fashion trends from Paris and New York were exhibited 
with flourishes worthy of highest-paid magazine models. 

Pat Long was the general chairman of the affair which attracted a 
full house of breathless females and their rather tolerant escorts. 



Dolores Weinke, Lorie Postletlnvaite and Lynn Banks model aftcrnooii, 
formal and heael: wear. 




WJ 



a 




f; 



lIJ. 



Dorothy Marhurger, left, presents Alpha Phi pledge Vivian faroiix to Ted Cheruak, center, nnd Betty Peiffer, as Hal Bright, left, ]ohn 
Kapioltas, Ginny Vmighn and Bob Weher look on. 



Baby All-Greek King Bill ^^ise surrounded by Treva Ewig and lean De 
Arment, kneeling and Judy Raumann. Rick Arick, Lee lones, Joyce Thorp, 
Marilyn Beifus, Wilda Peterson. 




All-Greeks 



Falling roofs was one of the trifles encountered by 
Alpha Phi when they held their annual pledge presenta- 
tion. The dance, traditionally a Fall term highlight, was 
held iji the Winter quarter due to the capriciousness of 
the roof of the Meyer's Lake Dance pa\illion where the 
All-Greek was held. 

Lhidaunted, and with heads uplifted, the Alpha Phi's 
came through, and introduced their current crop of 
"debs" at the annual affair. Charlie Pickens supplied the 
music. 

Baby All-Greek 

Not to be out-done by their acti\e brothers and sisters, 
the Greek pledges held an informal "Baby All-Greek" for 
pledges only. The dance was sponsored by Phi Gamma 
Theta and held in the Union Ballroom January 19. 




First Roil'; Ton Kong King. Joan Lee, Joanne Kaniuke. Kay Miyasaki, Irene Karcz, Margaret Chown. Chung-Yit Shih. 
Second Row: Ralph Linion, Hans Lange, Wolfgang Gieser, Eric WoJf. Ernesto Perez, lerzy Karcz, HoUis Ho. George Inada. 



United Nations Club 



The foreign students are attending Kent State not only for the educational opportunities afforded here, but also in order to promote 
good will toward a better international understanding through programs of music, speeches and panel discussions. 

While maintaining a very high scholastic standing, the group has been very active in speaking to clubs and organizations 
within this area. The programs sponsored by these joint-groups (International Relations Club and the United Nations Club) are 
open to the public. 



Amerl, Nezam Iran 

Bizic, Steven Yugoslavia 

Chayll-Oglou, Mellha Turkey 

Ching, Hwa China 

Chown, Margaret Canada 

Damore, Leo '. Canada 

Edgar, Teresa Peru 

Gieser, Wolfgang , Germany 

Gomez, Ricardo Puerto Rico 

Hamed, Nader Iran 

Ho, Hallis Hawaii 

Inada, George Hawaii 

Kanzake, Joanne Hawaii 

Karcz, Irene Poland 

Karcz, Jerzy Poland 

King, Ton Kong China 

Kivioja, Olaf Estonia 

Kouatly. Moubina ..Syria 



Lange, Hans Germany 

Lee, Joan England 

Limon, Ralph Mexico 

Mofi, Hcsein-Goli Iran 

Nishimura, George Hawaii 

Nkpa, Hwokochkalu Nigeria 

Oren, Fran cine (Mrs.) France 

Perez, Ernesto Colombia 

Samelson, William Poland 

Shah-Rals, Cambyse Iran 

Shih, Chung Yu China 

Shi nod a. June Hawaii 

Wolf, Eric Germany 

Yee, Minnie China 

Vagllo, Carlos Costa Rica 

Silva, Raphal! Columbia 

Ugyar, Ahmet Turkey 



127 



/ 




/' 



.h 




Piof. ]. Artfiur Herrick helps a student adjust lier microscope. 




WORKS AGENCY 

;KS ADMINISTRArld(a 



JOHN U.CKRMOD'r ' 

■9ti!DE'NTi',0fi^rH£*llN|.tED. 'STATES 



i»Sii:;I^RE:¥> HAL?!.; 




A skeleton is examined hr Dr. ]. Arthur Herrick nnd class. 



Top: The McGilvrey hall name plate. ' 

Bottom: Boh Krasovec, left, and Eldred Johnson, right, look on as Prof. 

C. N. Savage shows a specimen. 



12S 



McGilvrey Hall 



When you can walk into a building from the east on the ground floor and without ascending or descending steps end 
up on the third floor on the west side, it is a unique building. 

And that is exactly what McGilvrey Hall is . . . unique. Built on the side of a hill, three of the four floors are 
ground floors. The hall was built in 1940 by the Public Works Administration. The building was constructed with 
great difficulty on quicksand through the use of a floating foundation. 

Its present use is primarily a science building, although the economics department is also located in the hall. 

The chemistry department is very much in evidence with laboratory after laboratory equipped with hooded 
gas escapes and other modern scientific equipment. The balance room has an atmosphere of exactness with the care- 
fully aligned balances. 

The aroma of formaldehyde greets the visitor as he enters the biological section of the building. Grotesque look- 
ing skeletons and disconnected parts of the anatomy are prevalent. 

This leads to the plant growing room which, even in winter, is well stocked with perennials, annuals and rare 
growths. 

The physics department reminds one of the present scientific world in which we li\e. Huge electrical apparatus 
set ups are just as confusing to work as they are to look at. Row on row of smooth blacktop experiment tables occupx- 
several rooms. Orderly after hours, these tables are a maze of equipment; pulleys, ammeters, and barometers during 
class time. 

In addition to these scholarly and complicated laboratories, McGihrey hall also houses the Dean of Men's office, 
lockers for commuting students, elevators, stock rooms, and numerous bulletin boards which keep the neophyte scien- 
tists up to date on the happenings of their profession. 




The east facade of McGilvrey hall with first and second floor entrances. 



129 



Merchant oF 
Venice 



With two veterans. Charles Kray and Joan Lcquillon, and 
fifteen students making their debut, "Merchant of Venice" was 
presented to KSU students and the pubhc. 

The four-night run, Januar)' 17 through 20, was supported 
by a 31 -member cast including "oldies" such as Dave Roberts, 
Gene Mekler, Si Lee, Carolene Arnold, William Feaster, Chris 
Kolas, Rosemar)' Poor, Charles Presson, John McClar)' and 
Bernard Russi. 

Some of the larger roles were handled by newcomers 
George Paristeris, Dale Brechbuher, Philip Ruffini, Jack Brown 
and Dick Johnson. 

If you can recall the Shakespearean play, you'll remember 
that .Antonio, the merchant of Venice, borrowed money to 
help his friend, Bassanio, win the hand of an heiress, Portia. 
Shylock who loaned the money stated that if the money was 
not paid back within three months, Antonio would forfeit a 
pound of his flesh. Because of a delay in his ships' goods com- 
ing in, he could not pay the mnoey back. Portia then became 
the heroine and reminded him that the contract said nothing 
about his drawing blood when he took his flesh, Antonio being 
saved. 

Rounding out the UT production were Gus Aivaliotis, 
Jim Alulholland. Don Watt, Lowell Smith, Gertrude HafFner, 
Robert Saxe, Phillip Kodish, Don Eaton, Duane Waddell and 
Bob O'Neill. 

Costumes for the play were straight from Hollywood 
which added an air of professionalism. The rapidity with which 
the seven scenes were changed also added to its effectiveness. 
Credit goes to Wesley Egan and his stagecraft class for this 
set construction. 

Director of the play was Earle E. Curtis, assistant professor 
of speech. Assisting him was Miss Carol Ann Walgenbach, 
instructor of health and physical education, who directed 
dancers Alma Volzer, Jacquelyn Chenoweth, Ruth Nygren 
and Janet Shuman. 




John Brown, Robert Saxe and loan Leguillon in a scene. 



Opposite page: Charles Kray speaks to Gus Aivatolis as 
Phillip Riiffmi, on stairs, waits. 



Chris Kolas's heard is examined by Bill Feaster. 







Winter 
Highlights 



lanuary 3 . . . Registration . . . Jane King wins English 
scholarship to JNIcGill university of JXIontreal, Canada 
. . . 17— "Merchant of Venice" opens with Charles 
Kray and Joan Lequillon in the leads . . . 19— Burr 
finalists selected for Oueenship: Avis Pinney, Mary 
Long, Jane Klee, and Maritherese Burr (No relation to 
Chestnut) . . . Budget cut by $3,500, athletics and 
publications hardest hit . . . 25— Battle of the Beards 
commences . . . 26— assembly with Mar)' Garden, 
opera star . . . February 1— Finalists for Miss Kent 
State chosen : Gerry Carroll, Cid Dettor, Pat Maglione 
and Liz Robinson . . . 4— Council OK's NTFC script 
to be presented during Spring quarter . . . 5— Duke of 
Kent contest begins . . . 6— Elections . . . 7— Gerry 
Carroll elected Miss Kent State . . . 9— No deficiencies 
this quarter . . . 10— Top Hop with Woody Herman's 
band . . . 14— Pan Hellenic drops Pork Barrel . . . 16— 
Bill Fesler elected Duke of Kent and crowned at half- 
time of Kent-Akron basketball game . . . Barrel com- 
mittee gi\'en go-ahead sign . . . 18— Cornelia Otis 
Skinner presents an evening performance . . . 20— A 
Cappella Choir concert . . . Burr, Stater applications 
opened . . . 21— ISA Variety Show . . . 23— Penny 
Carnival with $835 collected for Student Aid fund. 
Gamma Phi Beta, Alpha Phi Beta and Stopher hall 
win . . . 26— Pearl Primus, negro primitix'e dancer ap- 
pears under the sponsorship of the HPE department 
. . . 27— Hundreds of little rabbits in\ade campus . . . 
28— "Har\'ey" opens . . . KSU named co-champs of 
Ohio Conference basketball . . . Fulton named to all- 
Ohio all star teams . . . March 1— John Koshar named 
High School Press clinic chairman . . . 2— Militar\ 
Ball with music by Jimmy Dorscy and Honorarv Cadet 
Colonel Tory Spring . . . "Ugly Man" contest spon- 
sored by Alpha Phi Omega opens . . . 6— Dean Nan- 
chester's birthday . . . 7— Barbarshop Quartet contest, 
sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega won by Alpha Chi 
Omega and Sigma Nu . . . Clay Wiggington elected 
as KSU^s "Ugly Man." . . . 8— Lenny Myers wins 
spaghetti eating contest for the AEPi's . . . 9— Beard- 
growing contest ends with dance in Wills Gym . . . 
lO-Pork Barrell blanks a\'ailable . . . Governor Lauschc 
awards trophy to Kent for Photo Short Course. 



Top: Bill Fesler. Duke of Kent, mox'es his trophy out of reach 
of Wes Kemp and Eugene Newton. 



Center: Two University school youngsters give each other 
Valeutirtes. 



Bottom: Fay Hanna and Yvonne Gnrick admire a Lens and 
Shutter club salon. 






Libby Robinson. Miss Kent State Gen 
Top Hop coronation ceremonies. 

Left: Woody Hernwn with his horn. 



Carroll, Cid Dettor, Pat Maglione at 



TOP HOP 



Woody Herman and his Herd thundered to the campus on the 
evening of February 10, and pro\ided the dance music for hundreds 
of University couples in one of the top events of the winter quarter 
. . . the Top Hop. 

During intermission at the dance Miss Kent State was pre- 
sented. Miss Geraldine Carroll was chosen in an all university 
student election for this honor. Her attendants were Libby Robinson, 
Cid Dettor, and Pat Ahiglione. 

The dance, in Wills gym, is an annual affair and has come 
to mark the peak of the winter season together with the Militaiy Ball. 

The band was acquired through the efforts of the student coun- 
cil under the direction of the social committee. Headed by John 
Kapioltas, the committee took care of all arrangements including 
decorating the gym to complete the coronation atmosphere and make 
the dance li\'e long after the music had stopped. 




Cd. Lt. Col. Pat Almerico, ]ane Rial stihbing for loan Le Tourneur who was ill, Priicilln Thompson, Cd. Lt. Col. Lee Sample, Honorary Cadet Colonel 
Tory Spring, Cd. Col. George V. Ellis, Alarjoi'ie Ceyer, Cd. Lt. Col. Raymond 1. Barrett, lanet Reed, Cd. Lt. Col. Eugene Biilgrin. 



Jininn Dorsey signs an autograph. 



Military Ball 



Flashing sabers held aloft by Scabbard and Blade pledges formed 
an arch for Honorary Cadet Colonel Tory Spring to walk through 
escorted by Cadet Colonel George V. Ellis. The event was the 
Fourth Annual Military Ball held at East Market Gardens March 2, 
sponsored by the R.O.T.C. 

Guests from all the armed ser\ices were present, as well as top 
University officials. 

Jimmy Dorsey 's orchestra played as more than 1,000 cadets and 
their guests danced. 

Miss Spring was presented her commission at intermission 
together with her staff, Honorar)' Cadet Lieutenant Colonels Pris- 
cilla Thompson, Marjorie Geyer, Janet Reed and Joan LeTourneur. 
The girls were all given bouquets of roses and dainty gold bracelets 
from the Corps. Don Westen from radio station WHKK was master 
of ceremonies. 

The ball was dedicated to the R.O.T.C graduates of Kent State 
now serving in the Armv. 




Q 



ueens 



I 



Kent State University 



Pat Peterson 



Ginny Vaughn 

2uee*i aji the Mai^ 



Gerry Carroll 

MiM- Kent State 



Mollylou Bendure 

Re^cUia 2uee*i 



Tory Spring 

tsfiano^a^ Cadet Qolafiel 



Joan O'Hara 



ary Elaine Long 



136 




Miss Pat Peterson 



137 




Miss Ginny Vaughn 



138 




Miss Mollylou Bendure 



139 




Miss Joan 0*Hara 



140 




Miss Gerry Carroll 
Mid,l Kent State 



141 




It 




\ 



Miss Tory Spring 



142 




m?^' ' 



Miss Mary Elaine Long 



143 



Cadet Colonel Hevrr Newell and Col. Robinson from 2nd Army headquarters review the Corps during the annual Spring inspection. 




JIHTJ.. 




Paid iS'eedles and Clark Kreitler listen as rifle team coach M/Sgt. Andrew 
Roney explains John P. Jones' position. 

144 



Lt. Col. Wall, left, watches Brig. Gen. Cecil B. Witcomh, Ohio National 
Guard, give 2nd Lt. Edward Schott his commission. 



R. O. T. C. 



Rated as one of the finest units in the seven-state Second 
Army area, the Reser\'e Officers Training Corps maintains 
this proud record after inspections by officers from many 
headquarters. Giving commissions as second heutenants in 
the Infantry to men who complete the four-year program 
and six weeks summer training period, the Corps now has 
graduates serving all over the world. 

Lt. Col. Frank C. Alandell was selected as professor of 
military science and tactics when Lt. Col. Thomas F. Wall 
retired after a 20-year career. 

Boasting one of the top rifle teams in the country, the 
Corps has beaten teams from University of Michigan and 
Ohio State uni\'ersity. It also finished on top in many 
civilian and army matches. 

The Corps contains two honor organizations. Scabbard 
and Blade national honor society is for first and second 
classmen who maintain a high scholastic record. The 
Perishing Rifles is for the third and fourth classmen for ex- 
cellence in drill. 

Both groups act as an honor guard at many university 
functions. Scabbard and Blade ser\ed as an honor guard to 
raise the flag at all home football games. 

Top event of the social season for the Corps \\'as the 
Mihtary Ball held March 2 in East Market Gardens, Akron. 
Many dignitaries from all branches of the armed services 
were guests of the R.O.T.C. The honorary colonel and her 
staff were presented to command until next year. 

The fi.O.T.C. staff. Sitting in jeep: SFC Lee C. Duncan, M/Sgt. Andrew Roney, front sent; Sgt. Herman F. finley, SFC John Miga, 
hack seat; standing in rear, Capt. Qiientin C. LaPrad, M/Sgt. Charles E. Monahan, SFC Envin Hallett. Lt. CoL Frank C. Mandell, 
Capt. William D. Brown. 




Lt. Col. Trank C. Mandell 





JACK MANGOS, one of the brightest stars m Kent's 
athletic history, is affectionately called "Wahoo" by his 
friends. He compiled 752 yards rushing this past season to 
fall a scant five yards short of "Wib" Little's all time 
mark. Jack garnered 90 points this past year to lead Golden 
Flash scorers and earn for himself a spot on the all-Ohio 
and all-Ohio conference teams. Not limited to athletic 
abilities. Jack gives amply of his time to Sigma Nu frater- 
nity, "Varsity K club and the H.P.E. club. Wahoo has an- 
other year left at Kent. He is majoring in health and physi- 
cal education in the Gollege of Education. 




Bu 



rr 







RAYMOND B. BLISS, senior music student from Ashta- 
bula, Ohio, is considered to be one of the outstanding 
students in the department of music. An enthusiastic mem- 
ber of the A Gappella choir for three years, Ray also found 
time in his crowded schedule to direct the choir at St. 
Patrick's church in Kent. His major interest is in instru- 
mental, but he also has done practice teaching in vocal, and 
plans to teach music after graduation. Ray was a member 
of Newman club, the university band, the Music Educators 
club, and was band representative to the Booster club. 



ALYGE GODFRAY, senior kindergarten-primary educa- 
tion student from Cleveland, has a distinguished record 
in campus activities. Alyce was president of Women's 
League, and secretary of Y.W.C.A., and held the position 
of counselor at Moulton hall. She has served on various 
planning groups, including the committees on the Senior 
Women's banquet, Big-Little Sister Tea, Penny Carnival 
and President's reception. A member of Cardinal Key, Alyce 
was active in W.A.A. Play Days, the H.P.E. club and the 
Association for Childhood Education. 



Salutes 




LEO DAMORE, journalism and English junior from 
North Tonawanda, N. Y., has had his finger in almost 
every KSU organization and activity. He has been Kent 
Stater feature editor, society editor and columnist, Burr 
organizations and highlights editor. Leo has a record of 
three years as cheerleader. A Phi Beta Phi, he also has 
been a member of Booster club steering committee and 
executive council, Newman club, Chi Pi, men's journal- 
ism honorary, and a Cappella choir. During this sopho- 
more year Leo took time out for the soccer and tennis 
teams, and was Phi Beta Pork Barrel chairman two years. 
He is also in Blue Kev. 



GERALDINE CARROLL, speech major from East Liver- 
pool, has always been kept busy with her forensics, debate 
and theater activities, yet has retained a grade average above 
3.0. Scholarship chairman of Delta Gamma sorority, Gerry 
played in the University Theater productions of "Return of 
Peter Grimm,'' "Shoemaker's Holiday," and Cinderella." 
Honoraries to which Gerry belongs include Alpha Psi 
Omega, dramatics; Pi Kappa Delta, forensics; Kappa Delta 
Pi, education; and Cardinal Key, of which she is secretary. 
Gerry was active in varsity debate three years, and was 
rated among the first ten debaters at the 1951 Great Lakes 
tournament. In 1951, Gerry was chosen Miss Kent State, 
and is listed in "Who's Who in American Colleges and 
Universities." 




GEORGE FULTON, although standing only 5'8", has 
been a shining example that height isn't ever)'thing. The 
last of KSU's four vear letter men, Fulton specialized in 
basketball and concentrated on the long shot, one of the 
factors which led to his being placed on both the all-Ohio 
and all-Ohio conference basketball teams. George included 
such groups as Varsity K club, H.P.E. club and the New- 
man club on his list of activities. George graduates with a 
degree in Education. He majored in FLP.E. 





VIRGINIA VxAUGHN, senior psychology student from 
Akron, was outstanding in many activities. A member of 
Pan-Hellenic Council, Women's League, and University 
Social committee, Ginny also ser\ed as secretary and presi- 
dent of Alpha Phi. After holding the vice-presidency of 
Student Council. Ginny became its president this year. She 
has also held class offices, and was chairman of the Elec- 
tions committee, and secretary of the Chemistry club. 
Ginny recei\ed royal honors when she was crowned both 
an honorary Cadet Colonel of the R.O.T.C., and 1950 May 
Queen. She is listed in "Who's Who in American 
Universities and Colleges." 




Bu 



rr 




JOHN KOSHAR, journalism senior from Lakeside, esti- 
mates that he spent an average of 35 hours a week as 
editor of the fall quarter Kent Stater, in addition to 
carrying a 12-hour load of classes. Koshar took on the 
position after working up from news editor and manag- 
ing editor. He was the holder of the American News- 
paper Guild trophy as the outstanding Stater staff mem- 
ber last year. President of Chi Pi, men's journalism 
honorary, John also represented the Kent Stater at con- 
ventions of the Associated Collegiate press and the Ohio 
Collegiate Newspaper association this year. 



A. GUY SHELLY, JR., a sales-advertising-management 
senior from Rocky River, probably has more presidents' 
gavels than any other student. Besides being Delta Tau 
Delta fraternity president for two years, he also headed 
Blue Key, and Inter-Fraternity Council. Guy served on the 
Fraternity-Sorority Policy committee, and Pork Barrel com- 
mittee, and was chairman of Freshman Week. He is a 
member of the Society for the Advancement of Manage- 
ment, and served Men's Union as vice-president and the 
Kent Stater as everything from edition editor to business 
manager. Listed in "Who's Who," Shelly was co-editor of 
the Inter-Fraternity Council publication, and was a dele- 
gate to the Associated Collegiate Press conference and the 
National Inter-Fraternity Council convention. 



Salutes 




ROBERT PEASE \\'as captain of the 1950 football team 
and carries the title of "Mr. Football" away with him 
this June. But the Golden Flash record books will hold 
many notations about this athlete. "Team Before Self" is 
his motto and each time Bob took to the field he would 
uphold it anew. Taking time out from his sports activi- 
ties. Pease participated during the past year in Sigma Nu 
fraternity and Varsity K club. Bob majored in H.P.E. in 
the College of Education. 



JOHN BALLENGER'S greatest athletic claim to fame 
occurred while a member of the 1950 track team, at which 
time he set a new University broad jump record. Besides 
participating in the school's athletic program, John finds 
time to exploit his other talents in such positions as Senior 
class treasurer, secretary of Sigma Delta fraternity and a 
member of the Varsity K club. John graduates with a de- 
gree in general business this year. He is in the College of 
Business Administration. 




ELIZABETH ROBINSON, senior health and physical 
education student from Sidney, has pro\cd that campus 
participation and scholarship can go hand in hand. Libby 
has presided as leader of the Women's Athletic association, 
and was its representati\e at the national and state con- 
\'entions of the Athletic Federation of College Women. 
She was president of Chi Omega and of Cardinal Key, 
vice-president of Women's League, and assistant chairman 
of Pork Barrel. Delta Psi Kappa, H.P.E. honorary; Kappa 
Delta Pi, education honorary; Sharks club, H.P.E. club, 
and Pan Hellenic council also claim Libby as an enthusiastic 
member. She is listed in "Who's Who Among Students in 
American Colleges and LIniversities. " 





Front row: PItyUis lohnsou, Jo Harlacher, Shirley Hartnian, Marge Lnnsinger. 
Back row: Tom Oddo, Anily Mangione, Leroy Ericksoii, ]im Andrews, Leo Damore. 



CHEERLEADERS 



This year's elbow benders could be found practicing on the walk be- 
tween Kent and McGiUery Hall every afternoon during the Fall quarter 
at four o'clock led by Leroy Erickson, head cheerleader. 

The \'arsity squad this year consisted of: Shirley Hartman, Marge 
Lansinger, Jo Harlacher, Phyllis Johnson, Jim xAndrews, Leo Damore, 
Andy Mangione and Tom Oddo. 

The cheering response improved slowly until the Ohio Uni\ersity 
game when pandemonium broke loose and the cheerleaders couldn't be- 
lieve their ears. 

A new inno\ation was introduced this year by way of announcing 
the cheers. Signs were painted by the Booster club with the cheers on 
them and cheer-sheets, containing all the cheers, were passed out at most 
of the games. Noisemakers, too, were distributed to the fans. 

Bright yellow sweaters were added to the cheering ensemble and 
made our "yell" leaders hard to lose at a football game. The cheerleaders 
participated in many pep rallies and led cheers at basketball games also. 

Another crop of Freshman cheerleaders who'll no doubt be seen on 
the varsity squad ne.xt year, made their debut at the "TWIRP Night," 
freshman football game. And very good they were too! 



150 



Leroy Erickson demonstrates a cheer. 




As the football teams leave the field at half-time, 
the KSU Twin bands march onto the field led by 
a debonair drum major and seven sprightly major- 
ettes. 

Although the band is always the big attraction, 
the feature spot goes to the flashing batons and 
the prancing majorettes. 

The drum major is Don Peacock, while his 
feminine followers are Nella Jean Wise, head 
majorette, Joyce Conkle and Pauline Dyrdek, and 
newcomers Sue Ann Hurd, Charlotte Dyer, Jane 
Miller, Marlene Hamblin and Jill Bonvissuto. 

Don Peacock, who perennially astounds the foot- 
ball fans with his baton wizardry hails from 
Ravenna and is an Art major. Nella Jean Wise, 
also from Ravenna, is enrolled in the college of 
education majoring in phys-ed. She also belongs 
to the University orchestra. 

Sue Ann Hurd from Newton Falls is an out- 
standing addition to the Kent tvvirler brigade. 
Winner of many twirling competitions. Sue Ann 
has given many exhibitions of her progress with 
the baton and appeared in the Freshman vaude- 
ville. 

Joyce Conkle is a junior in the college of educa- 
tion and calls Lisbon her home. Pauline Dyrdek is 
a sophomore from St. Clairsville, Ohio. She is a 
home economics major. She is a member of the 
choir and the Booster club. Janet Rogers is a 
sophomore in the college of education and hails 
from Akron, Ohio. 




I\eUa jean Wise and Don Peacock, the chatnpiou twirJers 



TWIRLERS 



Nella jean Wise and Don Peacock are in the center of the arrow formed hy Joyce Conkle, Pauline Dyrdek, Janet Rogers, Sue Ann Hurd, Jill 
Bonvissuto, Marlene Hamhlin, Charlotte Dryer, and jane Miller. 




* •« V 0^*^^(''gSS "i 







SPORTS 



_ .-S2S&* 





V-- r 



fj-.^SJi*' f 





BASEBALL . . 


. 154 


TENNIS . . . 


. 156 


GOLF .... 


. 156 


TRACK . . . 


. 157 


FOOTBALL . . 


. 158 


BASKETBALL 


. 166 


WRESTLING . . 


. 177 


SWIMMING . . 


. 180 


SOCCER . . . 


. 180 


GYMNASTICS . 


. 182 


WEIGHTLIFTING 


. 183 


CROSS-COUNTRY 


. 184 


INTRAMURALS . 


. 185 




Memorial stadium as seen from the air. 



Photograph by 
Sol P. Baltimore 



153 




^ 




i^'-'/^A 







-^ 








First row: Dick Tuckl. Bob Spenu, Frank Barraco. Roy Gienke, John Prebish, Len Pigat, Frank Ballengcr. 

Second row: Matt Resick, coach, Joe Grabski, Frank Kovacic, Willard Cramer, Bill Reppa, Jim Coll, Joe Pisani, Dick Stevenson, Jack Frankenburger. 

Third row: Dick Rice. Dick Oberdorfer, Vic Mclntire, Russ Stahlman, Frank Belgan, Tom Anderson, Pat Kilbane. 



BASEBALL 




Baseball coach Matt Resick. 



Kent State university suffered its worst baseball season in 
many a year in the spring of 1950. Losing eight of seven- 
teen encounters, the "Golden Wave" gained some measure 
of fame by setting a new team record for consecutive 
games won by winning eight straight in mid-season. 

The feature of the season was a jaunt through the 
southeastern United States. 

Playing losing games with West Virginia, Fort George 
Meade, and Ouantico Marines, Kent found themselves 
long enough to envelop Potomac State college. 

Lack of hitting was the main deficiency as related by 
Coach Matt Resick but several indi\idual stars did shine 
through the gloom. Prominent among these were Co- 
captain Dick Stevenson, Jim Coll, and Bill Reppa whose 
big bats kept the opposition on the go constantly. Steven- 
son led the way by blasting out a neat .361 average and 
capturing the most valuable player award. 

The other co-captain, Joe Pisani, was the "Flashes" 
defensive ace with a .1000 fielding percentage to his credit. 

Outstanding pitchers were Frank Belgan with a three 
and one record, and a 1.5 earned run average, and Russ 
Stahlman with two wins, no loses and an earned run 
average of LIO. 

Although dropping eight games the Kent Staters did 
play well, with the veterans having the satisfaction of pre- 
paring the youngsters for the seasons to come. 



154 




Dick Stevenson slides intu third base safe while Joe Pisani coaches. 



reason 



R 



ecor< 



<su 


Opponent 




3 


Mount Union 


2 


3 


West Virginia 


8 


3 


Fenn 





1 


Quantico Marines 


13 


U 


Western Reserve 


5 


3 


Fort George Meade 


5 


8 


Akron 


9 


3 


Potomac State College 





5 


Bowling Green 


2 


19 


Wooster 





6 


Ohio University 


14 


13 


Baldwin-Wallace 


4 


2 


Ohio University 


5 


9 


Kenyon 





3 


Michigan State Normal 


10 


6 


Ashland 





8 


Baldwin-Wallace 


9 



155 




1 ir^t row: Loreto George, George Mi'.stcrion, 

Second row; Joe Biros, Chuck Vainer, Mark Baughman, Harold Morrette, coach. 



Featuring a well balanced game, the golf 
team became the most successful of all in 
spring sports. 

Winning eight of nine encounters tells 
but a small part of the road traveled by 
Howard Morette's charges. Taking a 
fourth in the Ohio Inter-collegiate 
matches, the "Flashes" raised the Confer- 
ence banner over the campus. 

Squad standouts were Loreto George, 
Dick Masterson, Danny Baughman, and 
Jack Bell. These were the top four men 
in the championship race. 

Others deserving of recognition were 
Joe Biros, Chuck Vajner, and Dick Harris. 



SEASON'S RECORD 



Golf 



KSU 


Opponent 




5 


Akron 


11 


lU'z 


Baldwin-Wallace 


41/2 


11 


Case 


5 


81/2 


Akron 


IVi 


91/i 


Mount Union 


&A 


14 


Fenn 


2 


15 


Baldwin- Wallace 


1 


16 


Western-Reser\'e 
Ohio Conference Title 






Tenni 



First row: Jim Casteel, Gale Livengood, Irving Portman, Ed Halas, Doyd Williams. 
Second row: Kars' Chestnutt, coach; Leo Damore. Hank Xewell. Howard Gray, Tom Beers. 




Led by Chuck Kaiser, L'ving Portman, Edward 
Halas, Henry Newell, and Gale Livengood, the 
1950 tennis team stroked their way to five vic- 
tories in seven starts. 

With Karl Chestnutt still at the helm, the 
"Golden Flashes" were able to occupy a third place 
position in the Ohio Conference matches. 

Other outstanding performers who functioned 
well throughout the season were Doyd Williams, 
Howard Brower, Jim Casteel, and Richard New- 
man. 



KSU 

1 
6 
8 
9 

5 



SEASON'S RECORD 

Opponent 

Baldwin- Wallace 

Case 

Akion 

Fenn 

Western-Reserve 

Mount Union 

Baldwin- Wallace 




First row: lismile Esmilc. 11. i> Sp.uk> 

Hubert Meabon, John Ballenger. 

Second row: George MufFley, Richard Frame, Harry Aloldovan, Leon Carapetyan, Joe Zilch, Charles Ament, Lou Bragg, 

Larry Marchesano, Richard Eroskey, Richard Block, freshman manager. 

Third row: Joe Begala, coach; Br>'ant Kurtzman, manager; Tom Perrin, Ed Duckworth, John Wieck, Richard LaHure 

Richard Nielson, Jim Bragg, Franklin Gray, Dan Kratzer, John Farrell, William Klaas, manager. 



SEASON'S RECORD 



KSU 


Opponent 


87 


Fenn 


68 


Mount Union 


92% 


Akron 


62 


Case 


71 


Western Reserve 


79 


Heidelberg 


1001/3 


Hiram 



Harr;' Moldovan passes the baton to John Farrell. 



40 
59 

34y6 

65 
56 

48 

26-/3 




Track 



Rolling to si.x victories in seven of their regular 
season outings and a fourth place in the Ohio con- 
ference meet, the track squad could point to a very 
successful spring undertaking in 1950. 

Featured during the season were four individual 
record breaking performances and a new field rec- 
ord for the 880 relay event. A one hundred point 
effort, and an easy win over Kent's bitter rivals, 
the University of Akron, also were high points of 
the season. 

The lone defeat came at the hands of a strong 
Case squad 65-62; Kent's one hundred point total 
was registered at the e.vpense of Kent's neighbor, 
Hiram College. Akron's cinder squad met defeat 
by the lopsided score of 89-47. 

Record breaking performances were accomplished 
by the following Begala men: Dick Mowery took 
the honors in both the high and low hurdles, John 
Ballenger came through in his fa\'orite e\'ent and 
established a new record in the broad jump; Bill 
Cox placing a new high jump mark in the record 
ledger, and also putting forth a championship first 
in the Ohio conference meet, came through with 
an all time record of 6' 4" in the high jump. 

Other outstanding performers were Dick Eroskey, 
Henry Clark, Dick Mowery, and Jim Bragg who 
collaborated to enter a new time on the books for 
the 880 relay event. 



157 



• itif -1 ■^ja^.t 



Football 





deason s l\ecor 


KSU 


Opponent 





Morris Harvey 


14 


Mount Union 


7 


John Carroll 


57 


Marietta 


56 


Northern Illinois 


35 


Ohio University 


18 


Bowling Green 


19 


Akron 


7 


New Hampshire 



7 

19 

48 



7 

13 

6 

6 

13 



Gazing back upon the year 1950 we reminisce for a 
few moments with thoughts of Kent's football stor}'. As 
the pieces are put together we remember 1950 as a year 
of uncertainty, one in which Coach Trevor Rees found 
on his hands a tremendous rebuilding task. 

After long weeks of drill both on and off the field Kent 
was ready for its first encounter. Morris Harvey provided 
the opposition and all Kent received for its efforts were 
several plane tickets home. 

Not easily discouraged the Golden Wave treked to 
Alliance only to fall before a hard charging Mount Union 
squad, which had yet to taste defeat. Continuing in the 
role of a commuter the "Flashes" found themselves in 
Cleveland facing John "this is our greatest team" Carroll. 
Net result; the worst defeat in the modern era of Kent's 
gridiron history. 

What happened after this humiliating adventure is a 
thing of the past. Filled with spirit and determination, 
State caught fire and proceeded to chew up five straight 
opponents. The highlight of this streak was the wide 
advantage piled up by the "Golden Flashes" against 
Ohio University. Other wins of special interest were 
the hard fought decisions over Bowling Green and Akron 








'^O^^i^vlJ^ 



|- . 

Sitting: Paul Jindra, Joe Keefe, Larry Klamert. 

First row; Trevor Rees, head coach; Mel Fundermark, Nick Dellerba, Neil Skinner, Dick Pitts, Stan Edwards, Paul Amodio, Robert 

Pease, Jack Alancos, Dick Over, Jim Meyers, Lou Bragg, Ernest Green, Jacob Urchek, manager. 

Second row: Homer Edington, coach; Dick Paskert, coach; Don Radabaugh, Frank Ballo, Art Pardee, Bill Blankenship, Robert 

Costello, John Witt, Russ Stahlman, George Robertson, George Bumeson, Dave Lowe, Frank Baznic, Bo Mooradian. Dave McDowell, 

coach. 

Third row: Clarence Haerr, coach; Don Campbell, Jim Betteker, Jack Bishop, Pete Tate, Len Blanar, Mario Nolfi, Lodge Hanlon, 

Jack Orkis, Frank Marzulh, Dick Knuth, Willard DiVincenzo, James Schrock, Don McCafferty, coach. 

Fourth row: Harold Parsons, Pete Ahem, Ralph Gunner, Matt Winchell, Gene Vanard, Tom Csepegi. 



158 



■^.^ 



^ 



An 



•»^?W: 



Mancos goes over the goal line for a touchdown during the Marietta game. 

University, the former ending the "Falcons" Homecoming day. Also to meet defeat during this period were Marietta and 
Northern Illinois, both of whom saw their goal lines crossed for a total of 113 points. 

Traveling to Durham, New Hampshire, for the season's finale, Kent State fell before the unbeaten and untied Uni- 
versity of New Hampshire Wildcats in a well played and hard fought game which saw the final margin tally up to only 
six points. 

The New Hampshire game had the distinction of being carried by the Columbia Broadcasting company throughout 
the eastern United States, thus adding more prestige to our ever growing name. 

Perhaps the greatest step forward occurred at the first home game of the season when the dedication of the first section 
of Kent's proposed 30,000 seat stadium took place. Holding 5600 fans, this structure marked the beginning of a broader 
athletic program, one which will see many "big names" adorning the "Golden Flash" gridiron schedules. 

Making the dedication a success the Kent Staters took the field before 7,000 shi\ering fans and turned back Marietta 
College 57-0, to set a new modern scoring record. 

This presented quite a contrast to the day a few short years ago when a rampaging Baldwin-Wallace College Squad 
rolled over Kent to the tune of 118 to on a wind swept field behind Merrill. 

- Outstanding players of this unusual season were Jack Mancos, Dick Pitts, Bob Pease, Mario Nolfi, Jim Betteker, Bo 
Mooradian, Nick Dellerba, Pete Ahern, Paul Powers, Gene 'Vanard, Bill Blankenship, Art Pardee, and Don Radabaugh. 
The first seven mentioned found themsehes being mentioned to several "ALL" squads. An example of this would be 
Pitts, Mancos, and Betteker for All-Ohio. Mooradian added an all- American tag to his All-Ohio effort. 

Dick Pitts and Jack Mancos fell short of Wib Little's all time record of 759 yards gained in one season bv two and 
nine yards respectively. Mancos finished out the season with 60 points and a fourth in the conference. 

Bob Pease was the 1950 captain and operated very efficiently from the fullback slot which was new to him. Nick 
Dellerba rounded out the offensive backfield that came to be known as the 'Tour Ponies," by completing 42 out of 84 passes 
for 574 yards and 6th in the conference standing. Nick also placed fourth in total offense with 882 yards. Jim Betteker 
catching seven touchdown passes came out on top in that department of the Ohio Conference standings. 

As a team Kent captured the Conference net yardage title and placed second in the rushing category with 3274 and 
2470 yards respectively both of which are school records. Concerning passing, the "Flashes'' tossed for 803 yards for their 
nine games. Another new record was the 374 yards net gain average for each game. Point wise it was Kent with 213 markers 
and their opponents 120. Net results of 1950 were five wins and four losses and a feeling of better things to come. 



159 




Morris-Harvey 

Opening the 1950 season with unseen potential- 
ities, Kent State's Golden Flashes flew to 
Charleston, West Virginia, to meet Morris 
Harvey's Golden Eagles. 

Played in the rain and mud the contest ended 
with Kent on the short end of a 7-0 score. Kent 
seldom was a factor, the team's followers felt 
sure that lean times were to follow. 

The entire offense which totaled less than 
one hundred yards rushing was racked up by 
Jack Mancos and Dick Pitts. Kent attempted 
five passes, none of which were complete. 

Mancos is hit by a M-H blocker. 



Mount Union 

Traveling to Alliance as favorites, the Golden 
Flashes lost out to Mount Union in the final 
two minutes of a thrill packed, Ohio Conference 
football game. Halfback Jack Mancos was head 
man as he scored two touchdowns. 

Kent scored once in the first period, but the 
Purple Raiders retaliated immediately after 
Kent's kickoff and again in the third quarter 
after blocking a Mancos punt. Kent's second 
T. D. came in the final quarter. Climaxing a 
78-yard drive, Mancos went over from the six, 
putting the Flashes in the lead 14 to 13. 

But Kent's leaky defense let through another 
Raider score on a ten-yard pass to the end zone, 
as Mount Union avenged tliemselves from the 
13-11 beating of 1949. 

A Raider blocker leads the way. 



John Carroll 

It was the "Golden Flashes" third game of the 
1950 season, and the opponent was John Carroll 
university. Going into the game with an out- 
side chance of upsetting the mighty "Blue 
Streaks," Kent State's varsity gridders limped 
into the neutral corner after the contest, licked 
their wounds, and lifted their eyes up toward 
the score board which stated: John Carroll 43— 
K. S. U. 7. 

Completely out played, they met, and were 
defeated before 6500 fans, by what is termed 
the greatest team to ever represent the East 
Cleveland campus. 

Standouts for Carroll were Burrell Shields 
and Rudy Schaffer, the latter kicking 6 out of 
7 conversion attempts. Bright spot for Kent fans 
was Don Radabaugh's interception of a John 
Carroll pass, and his reeling off of 35 yards for 
State's lone score. 

Successful interference by a JC safety man. 



Marietta 

Seven thousand proud K.S.U. fans entered their 
brand new Memorial stadium for the first. time, 
and saw the Golden Flashes down Marietta by a 
57-0 count. 

It was the highest scoring contest of their 
career under Coach Reese. So fans were proud 
of two things; their stadium and their football 
team. It was the first win of the season. 

Jack Mancos was hero number one as he 
ripped off 187 yards and three touchdowns. Dick 
Pitts scored two T.D.'s. Nick Dellerba completed 
1 1 passes with five consecutive hea\es coming in 
the third period. 

Bob Pease makes an end run. 



Ohio University 

Proving that their trouncing of Marietta was no 
hoax, the Flashes rolled on to their second con- 
secutive win of the season by beating Ohio uni- 
versity 35 to 13. They cinched the game by 
scoring three times in the final period. 

A large crowd was on hand to watch Jack 
Mancos gain 123 yards against the favored Bob- 
cat squad, including a 77 yard touchdown sprint. 
Bob Pease was also an important individual, 
picking up 113 yards. Top defensive Flash was 
Don Radabaugh who played a bang-up game at 
end. 

Paul Amodio, 10, picks up some help. 



Northern Illinois 

With the season two-thirds o\'er, the Golden 
Flashes swamped an undermanned No. Illinois 
eleven 56-7. Jim Betteker led the attack, crossing 
the goal line three times, while Jack Mancos and 
Dick Pitts each scored twice. Nick Dellerba pilot- 
ing the team from the quarterback slot, threw 
two touchdown passes and ran for another. 

After the Huskies had tied the score at 7 all in 
the first period the Flashes broke the game wide 
open by scoring four times to take a commanding 
35 to 7 half time lead. They were never behind 
again. 

Bob Pease, 14, on another run. 





Bowling Green 

Sparkling running by Dick Pitts, Jack Mancos 
and Bob Pease, the brilliant field generalship of 
Nick Dellerba and our fine defensive wall gave 
us the newly traditional "Painted Pig" as the 
Flashes rolled over Bowling Green to a 19-6 
Homecoming victor}'. 

Despite rain, mud and cold weather, the 
triumph started celebrations off to perfection, 
with Pitts, Pease, and Dellerba running 74, 44, 
and 33 yards for consecutive scores. The Falcons 
scored first in the second quarter, but three plays 
later Pitts broke away for the first Kent score, 
immediately followed by Pease's touchdown and 
Dellerba's third period score. 

Jim Schrock, 62, and Paul Powers, 32, in on a play. 



Akron University 



Resuming their traditional battle, Akron and 
Kent met at the Rubber Bowl and literally tore 
each other apart. The final score of 19 to 7 was 
indicative of only part of the action. Although 
completely in command throughout, the 
"Flashes" were faced with their most determined 
foe of the season. 

Kent's offensive load fell to Dick Pitts who 
accounted for 118 yards and one touchdown and 
Jim Betteker who tallied two T.Ds. 

Kent retained the traditional Wheel and ran 
its victories to 6 straight over the Zips. 

Jack Mancos, 46, slides by a tackier. 



/ 



♦ 



e 




New Hampshire 

A powerful New Hampshire eleven ended Kent's 
five game streak by dropping the Flashes 13-7. 
This was New Hampshire's first victory over a 
mid-west opponent since the war. 

The game was just as close as the score indi- 
cated. The Wildcats drew first blood, scoring the 
second time they got the ball. They drove 42 
yards to take a 6-0 lead. 

Kent bounced back in the second half to take 
a short-lived 7-6 lead by marching 76 yards after 
the kick-off. The final T.D. was in the last 
quarter when the wildcats went 11 yards to 
score. 

Niel Skinner, 40, tries for the ball. 

Opposite page. 

Top: Mancos stopped by a Northern Illinois back. 

Bottom: Nick DeUerba, 20, struggles by an Akron 

blocker. 



Coach Tre\-or Reese is carried off the field by the team after the Ohio university game. 




liiiujiiiiimntntH^HHi ^^m 
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The band formation for Dad's day. The letters spell "Mom" and "Pop.' 



Opposite page; 
Two of the Pep rallies sponsored by the Booster club. 



164 



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Hank Urycki, 13, set for a shot against Ohio Wesleyan. 



166 




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First Row: Carl Gibson, Hank Urycki, John Pohlod, Bill Bertka, George Fulton, Jim Cuppy, Percy Grenfell, Larry Grist. 

Second Row; Tom Woods, manager; Don McCafferty, ass't coach; Bob Steele, Bob Dilling, Mel Bogard, Dave McDowell, coach; Jim 

Mitzberger, manager; Joe Keet'e, trainer. 



SEASON'S RECORD 




KSU 


Opponent 




51 


. . . Pittsburgh 


46 


53 


. . . Ohio Wesleyan 


52 


46 


. . . Ohio University 


61 


SO 


. . Arkansas 


60 


88 


. . Adrian 


49 


55 


. . . Miami 


60 


48 


. . . Ohio University 


53 


76 


. . Alma 


47 


59 


. . , Central Michigan 


69 


53 


. . . Akron 


49 


69 


. . . Western Reserve 


43 


56 


. . . Marquette 


50 


58 


. . . Baldwin-Wallace 


54 


56 


... Hillsdale 


44 


46 


, . Dayton 


66 


70 


. . Heidelberg 


60 


65 


. . . Bowling Green (Ohio) 


84 


57 


. . , Youngstown 


55 


60 


. . , Marietta 


55 


74 


, . . Akron 


50 


87 


. . . Western Reserve 


50 


60 


, . . Mount Union 


55 


57 


. . . Xavier 


74 


62 


. . Wooster 


57 


73 


.St. Francis [Brooklyn] 


71 


63 


. , . Alumni 


62 



Basketball 



Dave McDowell, basketball coach. 








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Marquette bench is. 



while KSU fans cheer. 



Opposite: Hank Urj'cki, 10, covered by Glenn Sie\ers, 30. 



The 1950-51 version of the Kent State basketball team may well be termed a surprise 
package. Starting a tough season with what appeared to be a none too formidable 
combine of left-overs from last year's squad and a few sophs, coach Dave McDowell 
shaped the men into a winning team. The team played smooth ball to amass a 
season's record of eighteen wins against eight setbacks. 

One look at the scorebooks will show that it indeed was a "team" in the fullest 
sense of the word. At least seven, and more probably eight or ten men appeared in 
ever)' game, and it was not unusual to see every member of the squad in a game. It 
would not be an easy task to single out one man as an individual star. 

George Fulton was probably the finest all-around performer on the team, but 
the diminutive sophomore flash Percy Grenfell also stood out in every game he played. 
Percy led the team in scoring, dropping in a total of 301 points, while George was 
close behind with 286 markers. The two were probably the smallest pair of consist- 
ently high scoring guards to be found in the nation. 

From here on it is hard to make any distinction among the team personnel. John 
Pohlod could always be counted on to play a reliable game at forward. He always 
managed to contribute three or four baskets a game. The same may be said of Hank 
Urj'cki, who was John's running mate for a better part of the season. Also seen at 
forward were Carl Gibson and Bill Bertka. Carl, a newcomer, was not as consistent 
as some of the older boys, but played well in many games. Bill injured his ankle 
midway in the season, but was playing a bang-up game until then. 

Coach McDowell used two centers during most of the year, Mel Bogard start- 
ing the season, then Bib Dilling taking over. Mel started fast, slumped, and then 
picked up at the season's end. Bob Dilling is one of those boys you don't think is 
going to be a ballplayer when you first look at him, but once on the floor it is a differ- 
ent story. A fine defensive man, he was one of Kent's best on the boards all season. 

Larry Grist, Jim Cuppy, and Ben Steele also saw quite a bit of action during the 
campaign. All are sophomores, and worked hard while in action. Larry played the 
most of the three, but all are scheduled for more ne.xt year. 







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Percy Grenfell, 4, taps one in against Hillsdale. 



The Golden Flashes 1950-51 fi\'e started the season on the right foot by 
downing a stubborn Pitt quintet 53-49. The Flashes led throughout, 
but were pressed most of the game. In their ne.xt outing the Flashes 
again met stiff opposition at the hands of Ohio Wesleyan, but outlasted 
the Bishops to cop a hard fought 53-52 battle. Journeying to Athens the 
team dropped their first game to a rugged Ohio U. team. 

Next the Flashes went to the Cleveland Arena to meet Arkansas 
State, who also proved a worthy foe as they dropped the K.S.U. five 
60-50. The team returned home to prepare for the forthcoming State U. 
tournament, and mauled an under-manned Adrian five 88-49. In the 
first annual State University tournament the Flashes found the going 
rough as they dropped two games, 60-55 at the hands of Miami's Red- 
skins, and once again falling before the Bobcats of Ohio U. 53-48. 

The Flashes then visited Michigan and came home with a win and 
a defeat. Alma fell victim to the Kent five 76-47, but Central Michigan 
proved to be a tartar as they took the Flashes into camp 69-59. In the 
first Akron U. game of the season, the Kent five played a fast, aggressive 
game to nip a determined Akron team 53-49. This was one of the finest 
games of the year, and is indicative of the close rivalry which exists 
between the two schools. 

Back again at the home court, the AIcDo\vell-men hung up their 
sixth victory by dropping Western Reserve 69-43, in a loosely played 
contest. The Flashes then met a rangy Marquette team and found them 
to their taste as they took a six point decision 56-50. The team returned 
to the Cleveland Arena where they chalked up their biggest win of the 
season o^•er Baldwin-Wallace, who had been a pre-game favorite. The 
final tally was 58-54 indicating the closeness of the contest. 

In the poorest showing of the year, the Flashes still had enough 
class to drub Hillsdale 56-44. Marred by fouls, the game slowed down 
to a snail's pace. The McDowell-men visited Dayton next, and it seems 
as though they should have stayed at home as the Flyers outclassed 
Kent 66-46. This broke a five game winning streak of the Flashes. 
Heidelberg's Student Princes became victim number ten when the 
Kent quintet returned from Dayton. They fell before us by a 70-60 
count. 

The Flashes then visited Bowling Green, where the Falcons 
proved a strong foe, winning 85-64. The Flashes returned home to battle 
the Penquins of Youngstown college in the finest game of the year. Nip 
and tuck most of the way, the Flashes dropped Youngstown in a close 
one 57-55. In a dov\'n-state contest the Kent five hung up their twelfth 
win by downing Marietta 60-55. 

Repeating two earlier wins, they beat Western Reserve 87-50, and 
Akron 74-50. A rangy Mount Union squad visited the campus, but 
came out on the short end of a 60-55 count, as Kent notched its fifteenth 
win. This was the last home game of the season. 

The Cavaliers of Xavier pro\ed to be too much for the Flashes to 
handle and we lost 74-57 at the Cleveland Arena. The Staters then 
traveled to Wooster where they topped the Scots' in a fine game 62-57. 
The McDowell-men ended the season in a blaze of glorv as they edged 
the tough St. Francis quintet 73-71 in a thriller at the Cle\eland Arena. 

The Highlight of the season came with the defeat of the Wooster 
five. This win gave Kent an Ohio Conference record of 7 wins and no 
losses, and a tie with Muskingum for the title. 



Opposite page: 

Percy Grenfell, 4, about to score two points against Akron. 




Ed Palmer, 9. of Heidelberg, and Percy Grenfell, 4, collide in tbe air. 

171 



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Cccrge Fulton, 11, dribbles patt a Youngstown player. 








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John Pohlod, 9, scores a basket against Western Reserve. 



173 



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Mel Bogard, 16, taps the ball back in against W estern Reserve. 




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Carl Gibson, 15, fights for die ball during the Western Reserve game. 



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Top: Bob Doling, 13, speeds by nv i IliilsLlale men. 

Bottom: Percy Grenfell, Hank Urycki, Mel Bogard, Bill Bertka and George Fulton touch the ball with Coach Dave McDowell for luck. 




lirit Uuw; Les Irwin, lorn Hansen, Joe Klosterman, Ray Sanders, Bill V\'olecott. 

Second Row: Dave Makenson, manager; Herbie Hurd, Jack Irwin, Richard Hampf, Rollie Hinton, Jerry Conway. 

Third Row: Coach Joe Begala, William Fritzsche, Don Morse, John Redfern, Mike Massa, Joe Sposato. 



Wrestling 





Season's Record 




KSU 


Opponent 




21 


Case 


8 


7 


Pittsburgh 


21 


13 


Bowling Green 


14 


29 


Findlay 


2 


27 


Ohio 


5 


28 


Baldwin-Wallace 





34 


Western Reserve 





27 


Great Lakes Naval Training Center 


3 


27 


Rochester Tech. 


3 




Coach Joe Begala 



177 




Don Morse attempts to pick Ed Johnson of Western Reserve off the mat. 

Coach Joe Begala's wrestling crew came through in fine fashion this season by taking eight of ten regularly scheduled meets. The 
Flashes wrestling team was a well rounded squad and featured Joe Klcsterman who finished the season with an unblemished record, 
the second straight year he has done this. 

The team started fast by downing Case fnstitute of lech. Then the groaners traveled to Terre Haute, Indiana where they met 
and defeated Indiana State in easy fashion. 21-8. The Flashes then drew a tartar in Pitt, who proceeded to snap an eighteen game 
winning streak the team had o\'er a two year period. Seemingly in a hdl the team then lost a close match with Bowling Green 14-13 
at the Falcon's home roost. 



After those two defeats the team went on to win the remaining six matches. PI 



host to the Oilers of Findlav college the 



squad repulsed the invasion 29-2. The Bobcats of Ohio uni\ersity came growling into the "Tree City" for the next start and went back 
to their den with a 27-5 defeat tied to their tails. 

Lea\'ing home once more, Joe Begala took his charges to Berea, Ohio to meet the noiseless Yellow Jackets of Baldwin-Wallace 
college. Western Reser^'e's appearance for their annual encounter with the Flashes was to no a\'ail as the victory banner bearing num- 
ber 7 was raised to the tune of 34-0. 

Great Lakes and Rochester Tech. felt the weight of Kent's wrestling legions when they met and were defeated by the identical 
scores of 27-3. 

Standouts on Joe Begala's squad this year pro\ed to be Joseph Klosterman, captain of the 1951 edition and one of the finest 
wrestlers to wear the Blue and Gold. 

Winning the indi\'idual scoring title, Klosterman received points by the following means: fi\'e pins, two decisions, and one draw 
which added up to a total of 33 markers. 

One step behind Klosterman was Bill Fritzsche who despite being a junior has pro\-en himself beyond a doubt a capable successor 
to Joe. Besides being undefeated, a feat identical to Klosterman's, Bill garnered 32 points by \'irtue of four pins and four decisions. 

Following closely behind was Tom Hansen whose specialty was the 130 lb. class which proved fruitful to him to the count of 26 
points which were awarded to him through four pins, four decisions, and two losses. Raymond Sanders came through with nine 
wins by decisions and one loss also by decision. 

Don Morse saw action as a hea\7weight and finished with two pins, five decisions, and two losses, both of which came by way 
of the decision trail. John Redford gave a reputable showing which saw one pin, three decisions, and one tie registered in his behalf, 
with one decisioned defeat to mar his record. 

Les Irwin, Rollie Hinton, Jerry Conway, Herbie Hurd, and Jack Irwin rounded out the squad for this year's efforts. As a team 
Kent State saw action in 80 matches and were victorious in 58 of these while sufTering only 16 defeats and 6 draw's. Total points 
scored were 234 for KSU and 64 for the opponents. 

178 




|()hn Redtern pins \\'eslcrn Reser\'e grappler Robert Fiizy as the referee gives the signal 



Tiiin Hanson (face showing) pins Larry Patrick of \\'estern Reser\-e as the referee checks the h.dd. 





Start of the swimming meet with Fenn. 



Swimming 





Season's Record 




KSU 


Opponenf 




52 


Ohio University 


23 


39 


Westminister 


27 


52 


Ohio Wesleyan 


22 


47 


Fenn 


28 


45 


Kenyon 


30 


43 


Baldwin-Wallace 


32 


46 


Slippery Rock 


29 


9 


Wittenberg (forfeit) 





26 


Oberlin 


49 


48 


Carnegie Tech 


27 


19 


Pittsbur,gh 


56 


45 


Wooster 


30 


40 


Wooster 


35 



•occer 



Steve Bizic, center, during a game with Kenyon. 






Season's Record 




csu 


Opponent 




1 


Oberlin 


8 


2 


Slippery Rock 


6 


2 


Wheaton 


3 


1 


Kenyon 


3 


8 


Western Reserve 


4 


2 


Grove City 


5 


4 


Edinborough 


1 



The 1950-51 swimming team 
upheld the school's winning 
ways in athletics by splashing 
their way to eleven victories in 
thirteen outings. 

The team helped make the 
dedication of the Men's Health 
and Physical Education build- 
ing a happy one by downing 
Ohio U. in the season's opener. 
After this contest they went 
on to defeat si.x more oppo- 
nents before they lost to un 
beaten Oberlin. 

After this defeat, the team 
beat Carnegie Tech, but then 
suffered their second loss at the 
hands of Pittsburgh. Two con- 
secutive victories o\'er Wooster 
finished the year. 

The season ended with Kent 
playing host to the Ohio Con 
ference swimming meet in 
which the Flashes finished 
third behind Oberlin and 
\'\^ooster. 




First Row: Ken Rupp, Paul O'Dea. Tom Anderson, Dick Latture. John Clepea. 

Second Row: William Hoover, coach; Harold RobinMin, Pete Bosomworth, Robert Kistlor. Lowell Smith, 

Lodge Hanlon, manager. 

Third Row: Gene Blaurock. John W'ieck. Bill Martin. Royer Listerman. Joe Kotys. 



Ending their second year of inter-col- 
iegiate competition, the 1950 soccer 
squad finished with two \ictories and 
five defeats. Western Reserve and Edin- 
borough State Teachers college were 
the teams that met defeat at our hands. 

Unable to muster enough strength 
against the best small college combines 
in the mid-west, KSU met and were 
defeated in spirited encounters by Ober- 
lin, Grove City, Slippery Rock, Whea- 
ton and Kenvon. 

Standout among the losses is the one 
imposed by Wheaton. Traveling to the 
Illinois college Kent succeeded in push 
ing the Midwestern Intercollegiate 
champions to the hilt before droppino 
3-2. 

Standouts for the squad were Martin 
Danilo, Richard Block, Frank Pichel 
and Steve Bizic. These men were 
selected on the basis of their fine team 
spirit and play. Still not a recognized 
sport, the team members pay their own 
expenses. 



First Row: Larry Fouse, Frank Pichel, Dick Block, Martin Denilo. 

Second Row: Eric \\'olf. Emerson Gar\er. Frank Lyman, Dave Hyde, Prof. Fred Davidson, coach. 

Third Row: Pete Voss, Benny Occhino, Harry Klidos, Joe Noheil. 

Absent: Ste\'e Bi/ic. Harlan Duckwitz. 




181 



Gymnastics 



The gymnastic squad did not amass a \erv !mpiessi\L' 
record this year, but the record was not indicative of 
their abiHty. What with injuries, and a few players 
not able to compete, the team carried on as well as 
might be expected, and certainly deserves the hearty 
commendation of all. 

It was not an actixe year for the Flashes' gym- 
nastic team either, as they saw action in only three 
regular season matches. In these matches they were 
able to garner one win, that coming in a triangular 
meet with Case and Western Reser\e, a second in 
the Swiss -AALI meet, and were defeated by Ohio 
State. 

The reason for the short schedule was that se\eral 
teams had to cancel meets for \arious reasons, and this 
lack of action hampered the team a great deal. 









Season's Record 




KSU 






Opponent 




42 






Ohio State 


54 


72 
48 






Western Reserve 
Illinois-Navy Pier 


2D 
48 


B'h 


pl 


lace 


National NCAA meet 




2rd 


pl 


!ac9 


Great Lakes fvleet 




2nd 


pl 


!ace 


Cleveland Swiss AAU Meet 






Conference star Joe Kot>'S 



Fir.st Row: Don Beard, Jay Anderson, Jim Waickman, Art Polen, John Municli, 

Second Row: LeRoy Erick.son, Richard May, Joe Kotys, Don Mitchell, Vic Moore, coach. 

Third Row: Walter Bijack, Larr\- Perk, Dick Harnpf, Art Reid, Andy Mangione. 





Olympic Champiiin Pete George 



Weightlifting, 1951 style, was confined to 
the practice room and individual efforts of 
squad members who by lack of recognition 
could not compete in collegiate circles. 

Among the men who participated is Pete 
George, coach and captain of this year's team. 
He found things to his liking in the middle- 
weight class. George was selected to repre- 
sent the U. S. in the Pan American games 
at Buenos Aires, where he captured top 
honors. 

George George, Christy Kolas, Paul Zalog 
and Jack W'eakland were the other members 
of the team. 



Weightlifting 



First Row: Paul Zalog, Pete George, coach and captain, Christy Kolas. 
Second Row: George George. Jack V\'eakland. 





! irst RcAv: John Farrell. William Hall. John Wieck, Glenn Stockhaus. 

Second Row: Joe Begala. coach; Dick Latture, Ed Duckworth, Harry Stewart, George Muffley, Bill Klaas. 

Third Row; Larry Marchesano, Dick AlacAllister, assistant coach. 



Making its first appearance on the hilltop campus as a recognized 
varsit}- sport, Kent State university's cross-country legions compiled 
a record of two wins in si.x outings. Although long on spirit and 
eagerness they found themselves ori the short end of the experience 
ledger. 

Mustering strength against two of Kent's traditional rivals, Joe 
Begala and his charges proved to all conL'crncd that thev weren't to 
be considered as e\erybody's whipping post. The scores that were 
recorded against John Carroll and Western Reser\e universities 
were unique in that thev were both shutouts. 

Led by Dick 1 Ioo\er who finished in the number seven spot, 
the Flash runners created for themseh'es a fairly successful season 
by winning the third place spot in the Ohio Conference meet which 
was held on a cold, damp day in No\ember of 1950. 

Standouts for the squad in addition to Hoover were such stel- 
lar performers as Ed Duckworth and Glenn Stockhaus. These along 
with Bill Hall, Dick Latture, George Muffley, John Farrell and 
John Wieck made up the nucleus of better things to come. 

Hoover also had the distinction of being named captain of 
Kent's first cross-country team, a position which he pro\cd through- 
out the .season capable of maintaining. 



Cross Country 





Season's Recor 


d 




KSU 


Opponent 






3! 


Baldwin-Wallace 




24 


33 


Ohio University 




23 


42 


Case 




18 


15 


Western Reserve 




44 


15 


John Carroll 




50 


41 


Oberlin 




18 



184 



Intramural! 



Softball 

IFC Phi Beta Phi 
Ind Squires 
All University 
Phi Beta Phi 



Golf 

IFC Sigma Nu 
No independent 
All University 
Sigma Nu 

Basketball 

IFC Sigma Nu 
Ind Twin Lakes 
All Universit>' 
Sigma Nu 

Track 

IFC Sigma Nu 
No independent 
All University- 
Sigma Nu 



MEN'S DIVISION 

Touch Football 

IFC Sigma Xu 
Ind Twin Lakes 
All University 
Twin Lakes 

Volleyball 

IFC Sigma Nu 
Ind Twin Lakes 
All University 
Twin Lakes 



Swimming 

IFC Delta Upsilon 
Ind Sigmalpha 
All University- 
Sigmalpha 

Bowling 

IFC Phi Kappa Tau 
Ind No Aces 
All Universit)- 
No Aces 



WOMEN'S DIVISION 

Softball Volleyball 

Moulton Hall Fnglcman Hal 

Badminton Basketball 

Moulton Hall Moulton Hal! 




Jo Harlacher, Carol Helton and Sandy Warner on the Archerj' range. 



All-University Intramural football champions are the members of the Twin Lakes teani shown here. 

Front Row: Frank KHnger, Dick Theiss, Bill Klaas, Ken Zorge, Dick Todd, Bob Lconiard, Bill Pinkerton. 

Second Row: Harry Jennert, Gordon Kniseley, Bob Ditdrick. coach and captain; Sam Kcnnell. 



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Sororities 




188 


Pan 


Hel enic Counci 




204 i 



'4 





Inter-Fraternity Council 



Fraternities 



205 
206 




Alpha Chi Omega's and Deha Upsilon's serenade 
Bettv Pciffer and Ted Chcinak. 



Photograph by 
Edward L. Clhiev 




Mary Lou Ferrante, second vice president; Wanda Harmon, first vice presi- 
dent; Lois Ann Ball, treasurer; Margie Boni, president; Pat Shoaff, record- 
ing secretary; Marian Karaiitanes, corresponding secretary, in back. 



220 N. Lincoln Street 



188 



I 



ALPHA 
GAMMA DELTA 



Alpha Gamma Delta sorority was founded at Syracuse Llni- 
versity in 1904, and activated Alpha Nu chapter of Alpha 
Gam at Kent State in December, 1947. The l<ical chapter calls 
220 N. Lincoln street home. 

The Alpha Gam's find their college days full of studies, 
meetings and fun, and try to enter and participate in as many 
campus activities as possible. They won a plaque for 100% 
membership in Booster club, which they added to their col- 
lection. Shirley Horner was crowned queen of the Baby All 
Greek dance, and Alpha Gam Lee Jones reigned as queen of 
the Kappa Phi formal. The Alpha Gams showed their "athletic 
prowess" bv taking part in the I uirp Night touch football 
game. 

Socially the Alpha Gam's always manage to keep busy 
with the weekly informal "spreads", a special e\ent e\ery Mon- 
day night. The alumni group entertains the chapter at a 
Christmas party each year, and also hold a spring tea in honor 
of the seniors. Annually, the Alpha Gams dine in style at their 
Feast of Roses banquet in the spring, and also hold a spring 
formal dance. 

The local chapter contributes to the national group to help 
support the Cerebral Palsy di\ision of the National Society for 
Crippled Children and Adults. A local project, undertaken by 
the pledges, is the raffling of handknit Argyle socks. 

In charge of the Alpha Gam home is Mrs. Veva Osman, 
and Miss Marian Darst is chapter advisor. 

Alpha Gamma Deltas in the spotlight . . . President Mar- 
gery Boni : Pan-Hellenic council president, Cardinal Key 
treasurer . . . Marian Karantanes: Who's Who, Cardinal Key 
vice-president, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Alpha Theta . . . Betsy 
Woodell: Cardinal Key, Kappa Phi vice-president . . . Lee 
Jones: WAA vice-president. Cardinal Key . . . Pat ShoaPf: 
Pan-Hellenic council, Cardinal Kev. 



Top Picture, First Row: Kay Ramsayer, Joyce Thorp, Diana Negro. 
Second Row: Lee Jones, ]o Donahue, Shirley Horner, Laura ]o 
Dalton. 



Center Picture, First Row: Judy Cock, Joanne Fritsch, Rita English. 
Second Row: Laura Lee Ross, Treva Earing, Jo Sager, Helen Harvey. 



Bottom Pictuie, First Row: Shirley Brunst, Marilyn Mills, Nina 
Weldy, Caroline Mills, Jackie Scranton. 

Second Row: Lois Overturf. Betsy Woodell, Mary Deisz, Pat Sholle, 
Stella Taylor, Kate Hornickel. 













ALPHA PHI 



\lpha Phi sorority was founded at Syracuse university in 

872. Beta Omega chapter of Alpha Phi came to Kent State 

uni\'ersity in June, 1948, and settled at 227 E. Main street. 

After seeing President Ginny Vaughn crowned May Queen 
at last spring's Campus Day festi\-ities, the Alpha Phi's started 
the school year off by winning Homecoming honors. On that 
day the Alpha Phi house was judged best in Homecoming 
house decorations, and Alpha Phi Pat Peterson reigned as 

omecoming Queen. Royal honors at the Alpha Phi house 
are shared by Margie Clark, who was chosen Sweetheart of 
the Alpha Phi Beta fraternity. 

flighlight of the Alpha Phi social year is the All-Greek 
dance which they sponsor annually to present their pledges 
to the University Greeks. This year the formal dance was held 
January 5 at Myers Lake, after being postponed because of 
the great Thanksgi\'ing snow storm. Many other social affairs, 
including fraternity parties and dances, also are held during 
the year by the Alpha Phi's. 

Beta Omega chapter participates in the Alpha Phi national 
ser\'ice project to raise money for Cardiac Aid. 

The Alpha Phi home on Main street is sporting a gleam- 
ing coat of white paint, and also has a new housemother, Mrs. 
Lucille Anderson. Mrs. Carmelita Byrne is advisor to the 
.\lpha Phi's. 

Outstanding Alpha Phi's on campus . . . President Ginny 
Vaughn: Who's V\'ho, University social committee. Student 
Council president. May Queen . . . Pat Maglione: Sharks 
club president, attendant to Miss Kent State, Delta Psi Kappa 
. . . Joan Milford: Junior class secretary . . . ALiry Newberry: 
Kindergarten-Primary club president. Kappa Delta Pi . . , 
Colleen Messmore: Allocations and Elections committees. 



Top Picture, First Roil': Marjorie Clark, Kitty Ann Ken/, June Con- 
nors, Shirley Clark, Joyce fegancher, Marilyn Hershberg, Mary New- 
some. 

Second Row: Margaret Caine, Margaret Grant, Nnn Harris, Connie 
Alter, Valerie Stackhouse, Bonnie Lee Herst, Marlene Krecic. 



Center Picture, First Row: Beverly Housley, Marilyn Luzius, Pat 

Mueller, Carolyn Tanney, Joyce Richboiirg, Jackie Swaney, Fay 

Hanna. 

Second Row: Beverly Kemp, Barbara Lockhart, Dona Davies, Jean 

Wetzel, Jane Miller, Marjorie Geyer, Vivian Faroux, Barbara Hibbard. 

Bottom Picture, First Row: Janet Redmond, Pat Miller, Dorothy Mar- 
burger, Joanne Ackerman, Harriet Travis, Pat Peterson, Joan iMyke. 
Second Row: Roberta Lee, Elaine Korn, Nancy Sampsell, Joan Mil- 
ford, Dorothy Atwood, Marcy C. Newberry, Colleen Messmore, Betty 
Dysart, Shirley Hodges. 




227 E. Main Street 



First Row. Pat MagVwne, I'ice presidetit: Ginny Vaughn, president. 

Heilly, treasurer. 

Second Row: Becky Ctdley, recording secretary; Pat Schill, corresponding 

secretary. 




'^ \ \ \ ] 




^ i^ ^ 



ALPHA XI DELTA 



Alpha Xi Delta sorority was founded at Lombard college, 
Galesburg, Illinois, in 1893, and some 58 years later came 
to Kent State universit)' in 1947 to reside at 224 Erie street, 
home of Beta Tau chapter. 

The Alpha Xi's returned to school this year after win- 
ning second place honors in the Song Fest and the Campus 
Day parade, determined to do big things. Showing their 
spirit, the group won the Booster club megaphone for the 
loudest cheering, and a Booster club 100% membership 
plaque. Many queens can be found among the Alpha Xi 
Deltas . . . ROT£ Honorary' Cadet Colonel Tory Spring, 
Junior-Senior Prom Queen Joan O'flara, May Queen at- 
tendant Sally Koch. Burr Queen finalist Avis Pinney, 
Homecoming Queen attendant Carol Stilenbauer, and 
Kappa Sigma Freshman Queen Gloria Ranalli. 

Important days on the social calendar for the sorority 
are the Founders' Day banquet held in the spring, the an- 
nual Winter formal and the spring Rose Formal which 
introduces the new pledges. During the winter quarter, the 
traditional Gold Diggers dance is given for the actives by 
the pledge class, and during the month of June a picnic is 
given in honor of graduating seniors. 

Yearly the Alpha Xi's don jeans and wash any dirty cars 
on campus, for a slight fee, to raise funds for the Portage 
School for Retarded Children. The local chapter also assists 
the national group in raising money to help underprivileged 
children. 

The Beta Tau chapter is the proud owner of the Achie\'e- 
ment Cup won last year at the Province Day convention in 
Columbus. Both the national president and the proNince 
president visited the chapter house in November. 

Chapter advisor to the Alpha Xi Deltas, Mrs. Russell 
Darrah, and housemother Miss Dora Gray watch over the 
house. 

Alpha Xi Deltas in the headlines . . . President Avis 
Pinney: Student Council, Cardinal Key, Burr Queen 
finalist, Pan-Hellenic council . . . Joan O'Hara: Prom 
Queen, Sigma Delta Sweetheart, Student Council . . . 
Europe Panteli : Student Court president. Pi Delta Pi, 
Kapj>a Delta Pi . . . Ruth Bowden: Student-Faculty com- 
mittee chairman. 



Top Picture, fint Row: Joan O'Hara, Becky Poston, Carol Stilen- 

hatir, Fran Sell, Sally Harter, Jane Ann Prescott. 

Second Row: Betty Rath, Louise Fasco, Leona Wind, Eleanor 

Mann, Joan Williams, Helene Sienicki, Joan Maguire, Ruth 

Bowden. 



Center Picture, First Row: Rosemary Hottenstein, Mary Schweick- 
art, Europe Panteli, Doris Wood, Millicent Bloom, Mimi Feist. 
Second Row: Rtith Watson, Ruth Davis, Rosemary Seeiie, Barbara 
Bright, Patt Morgan, Nancy Downing, Judy Fisher, Carolyn At- 
wood. Midge Eden, Norma Steele, Betty Wohlfert, Sally Fowler, 
Vivian Geltz, Tory Spring, Barbara Rizzo. 



Bottom Picture, First Row: Dolores Weinke,- Mildred linger, Jean 
Hassinick, Gloria Ranalli, June Jones, Carolyn Wind. 
Second Row: Jackie Chenoweth, Marcia Greene, Carol Chapman, 
Barbara Novak, Mim Bowers, Joyce Markell, Ruth Shnpkins, 
Joanne George, Marilyn Kapcar, Elmer Yovannone, Janet Beach. 




?rm-\] 



■ ' 'i. 










224 Erie Street 



Mrs. RiisseE Darrah, advisor; Bette Cosetti, treasurer; Phyllis Horn, vice- 
president; Avis Pinney, president. 



193 




213 University Drive 



^jggsr 



Kathy Totter, treasurer; jane King, president; Betty Peijfer, 2nd vice-president; 
Joan LeTourneur, 1st vice-president. 

194 



ALPHA CHI 
OMEGA 



Alpha Chi Omega sorority was founded at DePauw uni\er- 
sity in 1885, and arrived at 213 Uni\ersity drive to charter 
Gamma Lambda chapter April 1, 1950. 

After a successful first year as Alpha Chi Omegas, the 
local A Chi O's are quite sure that they're really here to stav. 
The girls on University drive are busy making a name for 
themselves on campus by participation in clubs, honoraries 
and all kinds of activities. In March, four musical A Chi O's 
walked off with the trophy in the Barbershop Quartet 
competition. 

On the social side, the Alpha Chi Omegas' fa\orite e\cnt 
is the Lollipop Hop given winter quarter by the pledges 
for the actives, at which a Lollipop King is crowned. Manv 
fraternity parties liven up the social life at the A Chi O 
house, and spring quarter means the annual formal dance, 
held last year at the St. Francis hotel in Canton. 

The national project of the sorority is aiding the Cerebral 
Palsy Foundation raise money for research. The local chap- 
ter also adopts a needy family for a year, presents them with 
baskets of groceries, and holds parties for under-pri\ileged 
children. 

Mrs. Anna Moody is housemother at the newly painted 
Alpha Chi Omega home, and Miss Sarah Dunning and Mrs. 
Weldon "Williams are co-advisors of the chapter. 

Alpha Chi Omegas who lead the way . . . President Jane 
King: Who's Who, Cardinal Key, Assembly committee 
chairman, English club president, AAUW scholarship . . . 
Joan LeTourneur: Honorary ROTC Lt. Colonel, Phi Sigma 
Xi, Pan-Hellenic Council treasurer ... Roseman- Jankura: 
Kappa-Sigma-Nu queen attendant . . . Joan Wilhelm: 
Elections committee, Unixersity Theater, WAA . . . Alice 
Wilhelm: Freshman class treasurer. Sharks club. 



Top Picture; First Rou': Marilyn Capri, lean AlAe. Patricia Palmer 

and Nancy Pence. 

Second Row: Donna Myeri, loann Hall, loan Wilhelm and Martini 

Gunn. 



Middle Picture; First How: Alice Wilhelm, Mary Asinies. Mary lane 
Gasser and Rosemary Jankura. 

Second Row: Mimi Lorenz, loan Cress, Maxine Tessnter. aiid 
Frances Sansottn. 



Bottom Picture; First Row: Stephanie Kornprohst. lody Benning,hoff. 
Pam Green and Winnie ]ones. 

Second Row: lane Rial, seated, Martha Hurst, ]oan Petti, Mary Beth 
Thomson, Joanne Craig and Arden Davis, seated. 






CHI OMEGA 



Chi Omega sorority was founded at the University of 
Arkansas in 1895, and mo\'ed to Kent State in 1947 to 
establish Lambda Delta chapter, their 100th chapter, at 
311 N. Lincoln street. 

Chi Omega began their fourth year as a national sorority 
by taking second place in the sorority house decorations. 
At the same time Chi O Vinnie Mittiga was chosen attend- 
ant to the Homecoming Queen. Other royal honors won 
by Chi O's last spring included Most Popular Woman 
CTretchan Rader and Rowboat Regatta Queen Mollylou 
Bendure. New addition to the Chi Omega trophy collec- 
tion is the All-Sports trophy won last year. 

On the entertainment side, the Chi O's always have their 
social calendar well filled with fraternity parties, dinners 
and dances. An All-Uni\'ersity Reception is traditionally 
given by the group, and winter quarter is the time of the 
Winter Formal. In April Founder's Day is celebrated with a 
banquet, and the Spring formal is the main event in the 
month of June. 

Each year the Chi Omega's sponsor the Duke of Kent 
contest to raise money for some LIniversity project, and they 
also present a yearly award to the outstanding woman in 
social science. The chapter went carolling to the homes of 
aged Kent people at Christmas time as part of Chi O's 
national policy of Christmas kindness. 

Something new was added at the Chi O house this year 
when meals were served for the first time, superintended by 
housemother Mrs. Agnes Thompson. Advisor of the group 
is Mrs. Esther Gray. 

Chi Omega "big wheels" on campus . . . President Libby 
Robinson: attendant to Miss Kent State, Cardinal Key 
president, Kappa Delta Pi, Delta Psi Kappa, Women's 
League vice-pre.xy . . . R. J. Beeker: Cardinal Key, Enter- 
tainment committee chairman, Student Council . . . Marty 
Kinnamon: Cardinal Key, Psi Lambda Pi president . . . 
Carol Orlikowski: Senior class secretary ... Jo Harlacher: 
Honorary Captain of Pershing Rifles, cheerleader . . . 
Marcia Hill: UT, Radio Workshop. 



Top Picture, First Roar.- ]eannette Yerker. Marilyii Beifnss, Lucille 

La Mnrca, Millie Kozar. 

Second Row: Marcia Hill, Pat Hadley, Barbara Bodker, Barhara 

Schuck. 

Third Row: Carol Wurm, Mary Ellen Butin, ]oycelyn Harrah, Alice 

Bauiii^ardner, Lenore Danielson, Joyce Hiihe, Joan Arick. 



Center Picture, First Row: Minnie Cobb, Carol Seiberling, ]o Damd, 

Wilda Peterson. 

Second Row: Betty Deutlehauni, Nadine Persons, Betty Parsons, Jo 

Harlacher. 

Third How: Betty Jean Calviyi, Delores Ai'allon, Barbara Holmes, 

Ruth Nygren, Ann Waldron, Phyliss Howson. 



Bottom Picture, First Row: Martha Kinnamon, Ludora Ebert, Vir- 
ginia Gleason, Jo Allesee. 

Second Row: Elaine Dripps, Mae Scheufler, Riuh Paulus, Pat 
Barnes. 

Third Row: Donna Anthony, Pat Baker, Bev Davis, Peg Childs, Jo 
Franks. 







Mnrioi! Yearke), Mary June Kerwni, \ irgitiia Radu, Vhi- 
nie Miitiga, Carol Orlikowski mid Ruth Pnidiis sit around 
the card table while Anne Gifford, Dora Michael and 
Lihhy Robinson stand and kibitz. 



Lambda Delta Chapter 




3 I I N. Lincoln Street 




hirst Hoiv: \ irgiuia Hiiiiii, treasurer; Hae jean Beeker, persouuel cluiirniaJi; 
Carol Orlikowski, vice-presidcMt. 
Second Ro\r: Darn Michael, secretary; Elizabeth Rohiuson, president; Marion 
Yearker, rush chairman. 



197 



1-^" "--■■■ 




348 E. Summit Street 



Sitting: June Clark, treasurer; Piuth Love, vice-preiident; Flo Mci^aiighton, 

president. 

Standing: Catnillia Caine, corresponding secretary; Dorothy Kline, recording 

secretary. 



DELTA GAMMA 



Delta Gamma sorority was founded at Louis school, Oxford, 
Mississippi in 1873. December, 1947 was the date that the 
Gamma Epsilon chapter arri\ed on the Lini\'ersity campus 
at 548 E. Summit street. 

Climaxing the winning of the all important Scholar- 
ship Cup, the Delta Gamma's won first place honors in 
both the Campus Day float parade and the sorority Song- 
fest competition. Mary Hoover and Phyllis Young added 
another first place trophy by winning Rowboat Regatta 
for the second straight year. And queens are numerous 
among the DCs . . . Miss Kent State Gerry Carroll, Kappa 
Sigma Sweetheart Lois Oakley, Kappa-Sigma-Nu Home- 
coming and Chestnut Burr Queen Mary Elaine Long. 

On the DG social calendar is the winter formal at the 
University club in Akron honoring the pledges, and the 
spring formal dinner-dance in May honoring the graduating 
seniors. Installation of officers is held at the Founder's Day 
banquet in March. 

The DG's work diligentb' to raise money for their con- 
tribution to the Aid to the Blind, the national Delta Gamma 
project. At Christmas time, the house is the scene of a party 
for underpri\-ileged children. The chapter alumni spon- 
sored the printing of copies of the KSLI Alma Mater which 
were distributed at football games during the year. Ad- 
visors to the group are Mrs. Harriet Reed and Miss Mar- 
garet Stopher, and Mrs. lima Chestnutt is housemother. 

BWOC among the DG's .... Gerry Carroll: Who's 
Who, Cardinal Key, Alpha Psi Omega. UT, Forensics; . . . 
chapter President Flo MciVaughton: Who's Who, Forum 
committee; .... Margie Owen: Student-Faculty com- 
mittee, Student Court; .... Pat Long: Cardinal Key, Kent 
Stater, editorial staff of Chestnut Burr; .... Jan McGarr: 
Student Council; .... Jo Harper; Stater ad\'ertising 
manager. 



Top Picture, First Row: Ainie Menoiigh, lo Harper, Pat Sutton, Lou 

Kaupinen. 

Second Row: AnuabeUe Nock, Mary West, Gerry Tarmichael, Lou 

Carson, Gerry Carroll. 

Third Row: Kathy Young, Mary Pat Hogan, Becky Merrill, Yvonne 

Garick, ]nn McGarr, Jane Klee. 



Center Picture, Pirst Row: Sue Miller, Tykie Balaun, Lois Oakley. 
Second Row: pran Beehe, Mary KiUian, Mary Elaine Long. Pat 
Long, Lyn Ohrgren. 

Third Row: Barbara Klein, Marjorie Owen, Carol Short, Carol 
Jacobs, Marilyn Hoyer, Betty Jean Cross. 



Bottom Picture, First Row: Nellie Lou Williams, Mary Jane John- 
son, Nancy Wilson, Barbara Balson, Nancy Penrose, Marjie Scott. 
Second Row: Maryelyn Yount, Donna Kitdrna, Ginger Mashbiirn, 
June Montgomery, Nancy Miller, Roberta Burgess, Ginney Danolfo. 
Third Row: Flossie Gier, Liz Htimmell, Margie Dean Meyers, Mary 
Ellen Cross, Maryon Kedslie, Nancy Lou Nellis, Pat Lafferty, 
Marjorie Atkinson. 





DELTA ZETA 



Delta Zeta sorority was founded at Miami university in 
1902, and established the Gamma Kappa chapter on the 
Kent campus in April. 1948. This year the Delta Zeta's 
mo\ed into their new home at 244 E. Main. 

Campus participation is nothing new to the Delta Zeta's, 
for they are always well represented in all campus activi- 
ties. The chapter is a 100% booster of the Booster club, 
and placed second in the sorority division of the 1951 Penny 
Carnival. 

The DZ's opened their year's social season with a fall 
hayride for their dates, and their event of the year is the 
annual Rose Ball held at Akron Women's City club in 
May. Green Trees inn was the scene of the annual Senior 
Breakfast at the end of the year, and in the fall the chapter 
held a tea in honor of the national travelling secretar)' of 
Delta Zeta. 

Both the national and local DZ's raise money to buy hear- 
ing aids for deaf children throughout the countr)'. The 
chapter also works with the national group to knit layettes 
to be sent to Norway, in honor of Delta Zeta Princess 
A'lartha of Norvi'ay. 

The national Delta Zeta sorority honored Kent State uni- 
\ersity's Dr. Leslie Garnett by naming her to the Delta 
Honor Court this year. 

The Delta Zetas also can boast about their newly painted 
house, their huge sign and their housemother. Mrs. Agnes 
Sammons. Chapter advisor is Mrs. Hallock Raup. 

Delta Zeta names known on campus .... Cid Dettor: 
Who's Who, Cardinal Key, attendent to Miss Kent State, 
IRC president, Sigma Delta Pi, University social committee 
.... Marilyn Hayes: Cardinal Key, Student Council sec- 
retary, Pan-Hellenic Council .... Shirley Drake: Cardinal 
Key, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Alpha Theta, Pi Gamma Nu, 
IRC .... Peggy Brown: Cardinal Key, Kappa Delta Pi, 
A.C.E Ruth Paul: Cardinal Key, Kappa Delta Pi. 



Top Picture, first Row: Marilyr. Hayes, Mary ]o Ellis, Judy Har- 
mon, Margie Kelps, Phyllis Cartledge. 

Secoml Roir: Livvy Hemming. Fhssie Duvahowski, Dorothy Red- 
nrond, Shirley Drake, June Maybee, Dot Parma, Adele Rinas, 
Eugenia Staiviarski. 



Center Pictttre, First Ro\i': Elo Lou Lawrence, Barbara Spangler, 
Betty Lawrence, ]ndy Raumann, Dotty Parker. 

Second Row: Barbara Pickering, Donna Ralph, Ginny Basil, Betty 
^L^dison, leanne Biiettner, Mary Ann Maske, Mama Toot, Hilma 
Rehard, Alaryanne Smarsley, Erie Vatighan. 



Bottom Picture, Eirst Row: Agnes Bridgeman, Marilyn Carroll, Cid 
Dettor. Ruth F^fn'ing, loan Sehringer. ' 

Second Row: Dolores Hoomer, Carolyn Moore, Elizabeth Raup, 
Shirley Reddinger, Mary Moffit, Betty Steinkemper, Thelnm Leppo, 
Nancy Kejineweg, Ruth Brackenbush, Alma Volzer. 




244 E. Main Street 



First Row: Marion Campbell, treasurer; ]oyce Fuller, president; Ruth 
Paul, vice-president. 

Second Roxv: Luke Steele, corresponding secretary; Pat Carver, 
assistant treasurer; Peg Broivn, recording secretary. 



201 




}\ r T ¥- irpTi j^ ] 




( ./I.'/ Si'/Zi'is, I'lnlh^ Iniics. iu'i/i //»--, C ■iiij/c I'ctii and 
Pio^etnary Pouy pulisii suine of the twpliies. 



Beta Zeta Chapter 




520 N. Lincoln Street 



First Ron': Carol Sellers, correspondmg secretary; Carole Petti, president; Betty 

Hiigg, vice-president. 

Second Row: Phyllis Jones, recording secretary; Mary Ann Dora, treasurer. 



GAMMA PHI 
BETA 



Gamma Phi Beta sorority was founded at Syracuse univer- 
sity in 1874, and nationalized Beta Zeta chapter at 520 N. 
Lincoln street in October, 1947. 

Boasting a majority of speech students among their chap- 
ter, the Gamma Phi Beta's have been represented in every 
production of the University Theater this year. The group 
also boasts a 100% membership in the Booster club, but 
its proudest possession is the Penny Carni\al trophy which 
the Gamma Phi's won this year for the third consecuti\e 
time. 

The Gamma Phi's find their social life busy with ex- 
change dinners, fraternity parties, chapter dessert parties 
each Monday night, and date parties. Honoring the fall 
pledge class, the Crescentia Ball is the event of the year 
at the Aurora Country club, and the Carnation Ball din- 
ner dance is held by the Gamma Phi's each spring quarter. 

Each year, a group of underprixileged Kent children are 
feted at a Christmas party at the sororitv house, and baskets 
of food and a Christmas tree are given to a needy family 
by the group also. The chapter also supports their national 
project of maintaining summer camps for underpri\'ileged 
girls where Gamma Phi's are \olunteer counsellors. Another 
national project is the Gamma Phi Beta social serxice 
fellowship awarded through A.A.U.W. 

Advisor to the Gamma Phi's is Miss Laura Mill, and 
Mrs. George Cockill is housemother at the Gamma Phi 
Beta abode. This year the acti\'es redecorated the inside of 
the house and each girl followed her own color scheme. 

Gamma Phi Beta names in the news .... Janet Reed : 
honorary ROTC Lt. Colonel .... Sandi-Jo Kohls: Sopho- 
more vice-president. Booster Club secretan, LInixersitv 
Theater, WKSLI .... Katherine Brazar: Student Council, 
University Theater .... Rosemary Poor: University 
Theater, Chapter president .... Mary Ann Dora: Burr 
stafF. 



Top Picture, First Roir: Jackie Burrell. Evelyn George, Mary Mar- 
garet Madigan, Peggy McCleerr. 

Second Row: Sheila Sniith, Biith Soniuiers, Ann McKinjiey, Ueane 
Ritter. 



Center Picture, First Roir; Kifh Brazar. Dorothy Rahe, Marilyn 

Bonar. 

Second Row: Sandy-lo Kohls, Marie Zaderecky, Caroline Austin, 

]oanne Moose. 



Bottom Picture, First J'oii': Ann Dornhack, Dorothy Stephens, 
Nancy Englehaugh, Adelaine Metcalf. 

Second Row: Janet Schumann, Patricia Hawkins, Connie Shiitt. 
Janet Reed, Lois Buchagen, AInrr .4);)! Messer. 





First Row: Avis Pinner, Marilyn Hayes, Flo MclSmighton, Marge Boni, Dean Suv.nson, Pai Hawkins. 
Second Row: Jane King, Gerry Tarmichael, Joan Milford, Joan Loyke, Joan Petti. 
Third Row: Elaine Horn, Carol Petti, Ruth Paul, Dorothy Redmond, Bev. Hotisley, Caroline Mills. 
Fourth Roar; Helen Siennieki, Jo Harper, Anna Mae Waldron, Sandi-Jo Kohls, Pat Shoaff. 



PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL 



Pan-Hellenic, a national organization, controls the inter-sorority relationships on the campus. Each of the eight sororities 
is equally represented on the Pan-Hellenic Council and each has an equal voice in determining the Greek policies on the 
campus. 

The sorority council brought many new ideas to Kent this year and led the eight member organizations through a 
highly successful rush season. For the first time, Pan-Hellenic presented a skit night before the annual rushees Round 
Robin tour, instead of the usual all-sorority tea. The skit night, which was the effort of all sorority women on the campus, 
was a big success, and did an excellent job of informing prospective pledges just what sorority life would mean to them. 

In addition, this year Pan-Hellenic also took the initiative in adding to its activities a Sunday night all-sorority supper, 
in an all out effort to help improve and increase relations between the sororities. 

A rotating scholarship cup is presented annually to the sorority maintaining the highest cumulati\e point average during 
the year. Last spring the trophy was awarded to Delta Gamma, with Chi Omega and Delta Zeta as runners-up. 

Mrs. Margaret Swanson, newly appointed assistant dean of women, has done an admirable job of taking over the ad- 
visorship of the Pen-Hellenic league this year. 



204 




First Row: Ed Mcrkling, lack Fihoii, Dean Raymond Manchester, Guy Shelley, Kenny C\nilni,il. 

Second Row: John Zittle, Boh Weher, Paul Tiinko. Ty Merriman, Chuck DeSalle, John Growley, Dave Dortihack, John Kapioltas, Ronney 

Kneckt, Jerry Hayman, Bill Fesler, Bill Ryan, Bob Muntzenger, Lou Spinetti, Andy Mangione, Rick Lieberman, Sandy Weiss, Danny Miller. 

INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL 



Inter-Fraternity Council is composed of the president and one elected member from each of 
the twelve meinber fraternities, and serves as the governing body for all fraternities on the 
Kent campus. 

It is responsible, through its member fraternities, for a positive contribution to the primary 
functions of the University and encourages complete personal development of its members, 
intellectually, physically, and socially. 

To this end, the Council offers as a yearly award, the Inter-Fraternity Scholarship Cup to 
the fraternity having the highest cumulative point average during the fall and winter quarters. 

The spirit of competition is promoted through intramural athletics, trophies being awarded 
to the winning fraternity in nine major sports. An all-intramural championship trophy is 
presented to the fraternity winning the most events and contests for the year. 

The Council further controls the rushing, pledging rules, and also acts as a go-between for 
the fraternities and the administration. 

Kent State university lists such prominent fraternity men as: Dr. George A. Bowman, presi- 
dent; Dr. Charles A. Atkinson, registrar: Dean Raymond E. Manchester, Dean of Men: 
Dean Arden L. Allyn, Dean of Business Administration; Dr. Raymond C. Clark, Dean of 
the graduate school; Professor E. Turner Stump, head of the school of speech; and Dr. A. 
Sellew Roberts, head of the history department, to mention only a few. 



205 




first How: Lowell Harwood, Fred Giihhiiid, hurl Pollack. Dick Bach, secretary: Dr. W'illiaiii C Mciiikc, advisor: llicliard Lieherman, president; 

Allan Fiierst. vice president; Maurice Lewkowicz, treasurer; Irving Portinan. 

Second Row: AUlton Ga^ron, Sandy Weiss. Alvin Goluh, Hany Edelsiein. Shelly Pressler, Bryant Kurtznian, Bill Pintchuk, Lenny Myers, 

Jerry Wishauni. 

Third Row: Sam Burnstein, Sam Tapper, Shelly Schwartz, Don Friedman, Don Moss, Al Korman, Shelly Kopelowitz. 




Phi Deuteron Chapter 




Founded April 9, 1949 



206 



ALPHA EPSILON 
PI 



Alpha Epsilon Pi's Phi Dcuteron chapter was founded 
at Kent State in 1946. After three years of diligent 
work as a local fraternity, it officially affiliated with 
the national fraternity on April 9, 1949. 

First and foremost in the minds of the brothers this 
year is the winning of the Inter-Fraternity-Council's 
Scholarship trophy, which they ha\'e won for the last 
two years. The AE's can gain permanent possession of 
the cup by winning it for three years in succession. 

Not that the AEs are bookworms, for on the social 
side, Phi D has built up the tradition of having a 
"Wild West" and "Gay Paree" party each year. In 
addition are the annual winter and spring formals 
plus countless house parties and exchange dinners 
held throughout the school vear. Other traditional 
events are the semi-annual pledge trips to neighboring 
Alpha Epsilon Pi chapters in Ohio, Michigan, Indiana, 
and Pennsylvania. 

Each year the Kent chapter meets its nearest brother 
chapter at Akron university in football, basketball, and 
baseball. A rotating trophv is presented to the winner 
in each sport. 

Within the fraternity, annual awards are presented 
to the Most Valuable Brother, the outstanding foot- 
bail player, and the special Casanova Cup to the 
outstanding lover. All trophies are presented at either 
the winter or spring formals. 

Several AEPi's are now serving their school as stu- 
dent officers in such capacities as treasurer of Student 
Council and as vice-president of Men's Union. 

Three brothers have been selected by national 
honoraries, including Blue Key service; Pi Sigma 
Alpha, political science; and Chi Pi, journalism. 

The Varsity-K club has two brothers who have 
won their letters in track and as manager of the track 
team. Also on the athletic scene, the chapter has men 
on the swimming team and the soccer club. 

Three of the top men on the campus from AEPi 
are president Rick Licberman; past president of the 
Booster club Joe Friedman, and Student Council 
treasurer Sandv Weiss. 



Top Picture: A! Fuerst. Dick Bhch. Sam Bernstein, Richard 
Lieherman, Fred Guikind and Earl Pollack /jo/rfiiig an officers 
meeting. 



Second Picture, First Row: Dick Block, on floor, Al Kornmn. 
Rick Lieherman, Bryant Kiirtimun and Earl Pollack. 
Second Ron-: Fred Guskind, Sam Bernstein, Bob Fredrick'i 
and Al Fuerst hold a bidl sessimi. 



Bottom Picture: Fred Guskind. Sam Bernstein, Al Korman, 
Earl Pollack. Lenny Myers. Bob Fredricks, Al Fuerst, Brvant 
Kurtzman and Rick Lieherman show housemother Mrs. 
Smith how to hold a basketball. 





First Piow: Frank Kacarnh, Tv Merrunan, Mr. Richard G. Rotzel. Dr. C. C. Kochenderfer, Mr. Eniil Berg, Frank OslimiM;;, Carl Nagle. 

Second Ptoiv: Dick Lyons, George Kacarah, V. Paul Timko, lack Lehner, Dick Mueller, Bill D'Alexander, Glenn Frank, ]ohn Davis, Walt 

Gillis. 

Third Roir; Paul Bilchak, Lou Lautizar, Martin Danilo, Al Baier. Dale Wheatcrofi, Lou Johnson, Gil Wanzor. 



227 E. College Street 




Local 




Founded 1931 



208 



ALPHA PHI 
BETA 



Founded in 1931 and ending its 20th year as a local 
fraternity. Alpha Phi Beta looks forward to the day 
that it may affiliate with Alpha Tau Omega. Every 
Beta has made this his collegiate goal. 

Well known tor their Friendliness and good sports- 
manship, the men of Alpha Phi Beta are well repre- 
sented in university student go\'ernment and extra- 
curricular activities. Listed on the chapter roll are the 
presidents of Student Council, Men's Union and the 
Junior class. Also listed are last year's iMost Popular 
]Man as well as several men in Student Council, Blue 
Key ser\'ice fraternitv, and A-arious other student clubs 
and committees. 

The captain of KSLI's soccer team, a member of 
the All-American Collegiate Soccer team, calls Alpha 
Phi Beta his Fraternity. In the held of interfraternity 
athletics, the Betas consistently Field a team oF fine 
competitors. 

Not including the man\ weekly sororitx' house 
parties and exchange dinners, the Betas Find many 
of their week-ends booked solid on the social calen- 
dar. Outstanding social aFFair of the Fall quarter is the 
Beta Ball when the members oF the Fraternity choose 
their freshman beaut\' queen to reign over the eve- 
ning's festivities. Started a few years ago, this event 
has become a tradition not only to the chapter, but 
to all Freshman women as well. During the winter 
and spring seasons come the annual Formal dances 
at a nearby countrv club or hotel. 

Annually since 1933, Alpha Phi Beta Fraternity 
has awarded a Manhood Key to a male June graduate 
who upon receiving the award is acknowledged to 
be the outstanding graduate in character, scholarship 
and leadership. 

Listed among the wheels both in the chapter and 
on the University campus are Bill D'Alexander, Past 
President of Student Council as well as a member of 
countless committees, Carl Nagle, president of Men's 
LInion, and charter president, Ty Merriman chosen 
to the Publication Policv committee. 



Top Picture: Frank Ostrou'ski, treasurer: 
president; Walt Gillis, secretary. 



3in D'Alexande 



Center Picture: Dan Filip, Bob Jones, Martin Danilo, Al 
Baier, BiU Hackler, Dick Mtieller, Don Fessevieyer, Bill 
Fritzsche, all studying. 



Bottom Picture: Dick Mueller. Lou Johnson, BiU Hackler, 
Mario Danilo, Don Fessenieyer and BiU Shaw admiring a 
trophy. 





First Row: Chades Vnjiier. Pionald Inevum. Robert Alexander. Gary Fox. Prof, lames A. Fosdick. Cur Shelley, Rohert Weher, Ralph Orche, 

Richard Kermode. Kenyan Hottell. Carl Sheets. 

Second Row: Edgar Limp. Jack Cnhhen. Wilbur Horbaly. Robert Speno. Tracy DeForest, William Hawkins, William Casey, Richard Morrow, 

loh}i Rentier. Wesley Kemp, Bill Sitler. lames Tushar. David Brand. 

Third Row: Boh Randall, leff Sellers. James Young. Philip Biorson, George Klein. Rohert Wattleworth. John Mayfield. John Stahlman, Allen 

Slahy. Donald Dornhack. Robert Simcox, Raymond Hook. Roger Moyer. Paul Wilhehn. Harry Johnson. 

Fourth Row: Harold Bright. James Branigan. Harold Tahler. Stephen Wolford. James On, Alfred Mays, Russell Clans, John Cunningham, 

Ronald Rice. Tinsley Stewart, Tom Anderson. 



223 E. Main Street 




Delta Omega Chapter 




Founded 1950 






210 



DELTA TAU 
DELTA 



The installation of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity on 
the 25th of February, 1950, brought to a close a 24 
year service record of Gamma Tau Delta, local fra- 
ternity. 

Long one of the leaders in University acti\ities, 
Delts have served in the past year as president of 
Blue Key service fraternity and Interfratcrnity coun 
cil, as fraternity editor of the Burr, as the business, 
advertising and circulation managers of the Stater, 
and as members in Student Council. In addition 
Delts have been active on the Entertainment and So 
cial committees, SAM, Blue Key, the Choir, WKSU, 
Allocations and Publications Policy committees. Other 
brothers have served in various clubs and national 
honoraries and as writers and photographers for stu- 
dent publications. 

Only four Delts participated in \arsity athletics 
during the 1950 seasons, but two of these were chosen 
as captains of the baseball and track teams and the 
other two were first stringers on the swimming and 
football squads. 

Always a strong contender in Inter-fraternity com- 
petition, the Delts finished a close second last year to 
Sigma Nu in the athletic trophy race. 

Known for their social prestige, the men of Delta 
Tau Delta have a full social calendar. The Shelter 
has always been the scene of many sorority parties, 
exchange dinners, and week-end buffet suppers. 
Traditional social affairs of the fraternity are the 
spring and sumrner formals and this past year saw 
the first Anniversary Ball at Aurora Inn during the 
winter quarter. Serenades and informal gatherings 
round out a full year of good times. 

Three Delts, all chosen to Who's Who in 1950, 
are listed among the leaders on the campus. They are 
chapter president Guy Shelley who also served as 
president of Blue Key ser\ice fraternity and IFC as 
well as Business Manager of the Stater; Dave Brand, 
vice-president of SAM, student founder of the Atomic 
Age course and chairman of the Assembly commit- 
tee; and Dick Morrow, political chairman of the Nu- 
K party 'and member of the political science honorary 
Pi Sigma Alpha. 



Top Picture, First Row: Guy Shelley, presideiit; Dick Ker- 
mode, treasurer. 

Second Row: Ronald Ineman, assistant treasurer; Ralph Orche, 
corresponding secretar}'; Robert Weber, vice president. 



Center Picture: Jack Mayfield, Kenyon Hottell and Carl Sheet. 



Bottom Picture: Russell Glaus, Allen Slaby, Edgar Limp, 
Alfred Mays and George Klei^i rehearse for a party. 





DELTA UPSILON 



Delta Upsilon has the distinction of being the first 
national fraternity f(_)unded at Kent, coming onto the 
campus Dec. 28 1948. It was twenty-six years earlier 
that this same DU became Kent's first local fra- 
ternity. Kappa Mu Kappa. 

Noted for their active school participation, both 
social and athletic, DU's compete in varsitv football, 
baseball, basketball, swimming, wrestling and tennis. 

During the past year of inter-fraternity competition, 
Delta LIpsilon tinished in third place in the trophy 
race, winning firsts in swimming, golf and bowling. 

Besides their work on the Stater and the Burr, 
DU's have helped edit the Student Directory and 
have served in Blue Key ser\'ice fraternity. Delta 
Sigma Pi. and VVKSU. 

The big social event of the year is the traditional 
painting of the campus "K" by the sweetheart of 
Delta Upsilon and her serenade by the fraternity 
which serxes to open Campus Day festi\'ities. Last 
year at these same festivities DU won Songfest honors 
of the day in Greek competition. Rounding out the 
social year are the annual Winter and Spring formal 
dances plus a campus serenade each fall and spring 
quarter. 

Each year DU sponsors a Christmas party for 
needy children of the area and monthly the chapter 
donates to the Portage county fund for retarded chil- 
dren. 

Since 1948, the local chapter of Delta Upsilon has 
helped welcome four new chapters into the national 
fraternity; Dennison, Bowling Green, Buchnell and 
Te.xas uni\ersities. 

This past Christmas the DU's began a new campus 
tradition, an all-University serenade together with the 
Alpha Xi Delta sorority. They plan to make this an 
annual affair in addition to their other general open- 
ing quarter serenades. 

DU's leading the way around campus— Chapter 
president, Kenny Cardinal; Bill "Bea\er'' King, editor 
of the I. F. C. publication on fraternity life; Ted 
Chernak. business manager of the Burr and member 
of Blue Key; and Art Friedman, co-editor of the Stu- 
dent Directory, business manager of Rowboat Re- 
gatta and member of the Blue Key ser\'ice fraternity. 



Top Picture: Les Inviii, Gene Vernard, Tom Perrin, Jim 
Betteker and Dave Makinson listen to Pete Ahem at the 
piano. 

Center Picture: Boh Muntzinger, Ed Mallett, Les Abernathy 
and Dick Dinsmore read the paper. 



Bottom Picture: Bud McCahe, Mrs. Young, Ken Cardinal, 
Bill Wolcott, Art Friedman and Ted Chernak admire two 
new trophies. 




First Roil": Bill King, Ihid McCnbe, Bill Wolcott, lini Cravier, secretnry; livi Thoiiun, vice president; Ken CurJintil. president; Bdl Sipple. treas- 

tirer; Dave Mukinson, Ed Mallett, Bill Bishop. 

Second Row: Gene Mticciarone, Bud Fields, Dick Mc?\ed, Bob Mi(n(;,'i;ger, Dick Byrne, liin Irving, Les Irivin, Dick Dinsnwre. Ted Chernak, 

Tom Perrin. 

Third Row. Al Dodenhoff, ]oe Nagle, Sal DeMarco, Don Mosely. John Moiintz, Dave Wilson. Don Hake. Dong Krivay. 

Fourth Row: Harry Shedden, Jim Whitshjtrger, Tom Leidich, Boh Law, George Yost. Vern Gooch, Glen lohusou. 



312 E. Main Street 



Kent State University Chapter 




Founded 1948 




2B 




THETA KAPPA 
PHI 



Theta Kappa Phi became the fifth national fraternity 
to come onto the Kent campus on the 3rd of Decem- 
ber, 1949. Before its nationahzation the group had 
been known as the Friars fraternity. 

Operating as a national social fraternity for Catho- 
lic young men, the Theta Kap's have earned the 
reputation of being one of Kent's most progressive 
fraternities. The chapter has made a name for itself 
in this area by bringing two top name bands to Kent 
for concerts, the proceeds of which were donated to 
some University benefit. 

Besides being credited with the largest single dona- 
tion toward the KSU stadium drive, the Theta Kap's 
are very active in extra-curricular activities around 
school. Chapter members serve on Blue Key fraternity, 
the cheerleaders st]uad, radio station VVKSU, Men's 
Union, the Chestnut Burr, and the Daily Kent Stater. 

In the Greek world, the fraternity introduced the 
newly tried "educational program" now in progress 
on the campus, which has replaced the old fraternity 
"hell week" system for pledges. 

In the past two years the chapter has made great 
steps forward socially. Among the highlights of the 
year are the annual Founders Day dinner, the spring 
banquet, a traditional active-pledge dinner and formal 
dances during the fall, winter, and spring quarters. 

At the Founders Day banquet, a scholarship trophy 
is awarded to the graduating senior with the highest 
cumulati\e point average for his collegiate career. 

Helping Theta Kappa Phi maintain its position in 
school leadership is chapter president Lou Spinetti; 
Tom Drouillard, secretary of Blue Key, Penny Carni- 
val co-chairman 1950; and Emil Kemasovich, writer 
on the Stater and Chestnut Burr staffs. 



Louis Bayhg, Richard Bayhg, Ray Bragiel and Andy Sliday 
spend a qitiet evening at the honse. 



Mrs. Corrine Day, housewother. makes tip Pete }. Angela and 
lidius Passalacqiia with Vinny Bocchino's help. 



Ray Bragiel, Louis Baylog. Andy Sliday, Vinny Bocchino, 
Andy Mangiune, Ernie Kneuer and Tony Carmello listen 
to Jim Keyes on the nke. 




First Row: lohn Tan, Edumd P. Core. Robert C. Amstat, Vincent Bo cchino Ernest F. K",i"ti, hnucs '•);'.''"^;' 

Second Row: Ewil Kernasovich, Julius Passahcquci, Pete Angeh, Kenneth Molli. Henry \\uh,^ Albert R.^ebky. 

Third Row: Frank Philips, Richard Baylog, Tony DeGidio, Louis Baylog, Willmm PugUese, Ted Lang, Tony Carmello, Donald .Medalis, 

four\h''Row':'l'ohn Hess, Alfred S. Fietko. Joseph T. Sajewicz, treasurer; Andy Mangione, vice president; Louis Spinetti, president; lames Keyes, 
secretary; Thomas Droiiilhrd, Raymond Bragifl, Raymond Fayer. 



225 E. College Street 



Phi Chapter 




Founded 1949 




215 




Firsf Row: Gene Blaurock, Jack Yohe, Bill Stansbjiry, secretary; Stan Clement, vice president; Vince Herst, piesident; Carl Viviani, vice president; 

Bill Pike, treasurer; Bill Smith, Ed Morgan. 

Second Row: Dick Messinger, Gene Tyrrell, Ray Caruso, Len Howes. Fred Frank. Frank Belgan. Al Lanrich, Dave Kidd. 

Third Row: Bob .Allyn, Jim Brown, Frank Kelly, Mike Maykut, Boh Krasovec, Carl Tyler, Bill Middleton. 

Fourth Row: Glenn Frazee, Jim Plant, John Tague, Frank Link, Boh Corp, Bill Dramel, Bill Cline. 



210 S. Willow Street 




Epsilon Rho Chapter 




Founded 1950 



216 



1 



KAPPA SIGMA 



Kappa Sigma entered the Kent family of national 
fraternities on June 11, 1950, and the men of Kappa 
Sigma Chi saw the realization of years of hard work 
fulfilled. 

The "baby" national wasted no time in making 
its mark on the campus scene for it won the coveted 
flomecoming decorations award and saw one of its 
members reign as TVVIRP King all in the first three 
months of the new school year. 

The social calendar of the chapter is lllled from the 
first day of school to the very last one. Among its 
traditional affairs, cxents such as the Sweetheart 
dance, the spring formal, the Founders Day dinner 
and the annual Freshman queen dance rank as high- 
lights of the year. In addition, the Kappa Sig's co- 
sponsor an annual 1 lomccnming queen with Sigma 
Nu fraternity. The queen reigns o\'er the football bat- 
tle for the G. I. jug between Kappa Sig and Sigma 
Nu and presents the winner the cup at a Victory 
dance held in her honor. 

Brothers of Kappa Sig are serving their school in 
Student Council, Men's Union. Allocations commit- 
tee and Elections committee. 

Athletically, the chapter is well supported in \ar- 
sity football, basketball and track. In addition, two 
men serve as managers of the swimming and wrestling 
teams. All of these athletes are lettermen and mem- 
bers of Varsity "K". 

Each year at Christmas time, the Kappa Sig's have 
a big party for the underprivileged children of Kent, 
treating them to the traditional tree and many line 
presents. 

Kappa Sig's in the headlines— Vince Herst, president 
of the fraternity, president of the Senior class, mem- 
ber of Blue Key service fraternity and member of the 
Assembly committee; Bill Pike, chapter treasurer and 
, member of Blue Key; and junior Frank Kelly, mem- 
ber of the all important Allocations committee of Stu- 
dent Council. 



Boh Corp, Ed Morgan, Bill Mlddleton, Frank Kelly. John 
Arhtirn, Fred Frank, Bill Pike and Jim Brown catch up 
on readini'. 



Gene Blaurock, Bill Middleton, Fred Frank, Bill Pike, Carl 
Ty/er, Vince Herst, Bill Cline, Gene Tyrrell, Jim Brown, 
lohn Arburn, Frank Kelly relax after studying. 



Bob Corp, Bill Smith. Bdl Stansbury. Dick Messinger, Frank 
Link, Len Howes, Vince Herst, Gene Tyrrell, Bill Dramel. 
admire a new trophy. 





illlllillliiilllliillllllllllllillllHIIIH 

First Row: /4!!rfreii' Sturiiisk\ , Charles F. Hiitchings, Nick Mickle^, William Dctwiler, Gerald Haynaiii, ]ohn Ballenger, Ray Matheson, Dave 

Hoover. Norm Piiegler. 

Second Roir; Robert F. Ward, ]ack Perdue. Dave himan, Tom Adams, Ronnie Knecht, Dean McDowell, Duane Hendricks, Elden Bicksler, 

Walter Hrkmr.n. 

Third Row: W'illiani McCord, Alan Best, Paul Spencer, George Crim, Joe Cafero, Charles Broustrup, Charles Carmody, Emmet Kerry, Murray 

Campbell. 

Fourth Row: Bill hinnen, Wayne Surhey, Richard Walters, Donald Reed, C. Dean Wagner, Louis Gerher. 



E. Summit Extension 




Local 




Founded 1950 



218 



SIGMA DELTA 



Organized in the fall of 1949 by a group of transfer 
students from the Canton branch of KSU, Sigma 
Delta became the newest member of the Greek world 
on Nov. 15, 1950. 

During their first year of fraternity competition, the 
Sigma Delt's won trophies for sponsoring the Junior- 
Senior Prom queen and for a 100% membership in 
the Booster club. They also saw one of their brothers 
selected as the Duke of Kent. And while still a club 
they won a first in Campus Day float competition. 

Sigma Delts serve the university with a brother on 
the Elections committee and two others serving as 
Senior and Sophomore class treasurers. The editor of 
the Chestnut Burr is also a member of Sigma Delta. 
Sig Delts are active players on both the track and 
tennis squads and all members of the chapter arc 
active in inter-mural athletics. 

Socially the chapter is moving ahead fast in the 
entertainment of sororities at house parties and e.\- 
change dinners. Traditional social calendar events in- 
clude the Founder's Day dinner each Oct. 15 plus a 
fall, winter, and spring quarter formal dance. At the 
end of the school year, Sigma Delta alumni return to 
the campus to take on the acti\c chapter in a round 
robin of sporting events. 

A one-year scholarship is avv'arded each year to some 
deserving freshman entering Kent State for the first 
time. 

The newly recognized chapter is now in the process 
of organizing plans which they hope will some day 
result in the affiliation with a national fraternitv. 

Prominent Sigma Delt's around the campus are 
Jerry Haynam, president of the fraternity; Murray 
Campbell, Editor-in-Chief of the Chestnut Burr; and 
Bill Detwiler. member of the Student council elec 
tions committee and chairman of the Central Com 
mittee of Clubs and 1 lonoraries. 



Chuck Carniody wields the ijaddle on Biih Twigg as Jack 
Purdue, Murray Campbell, Dean McDowell. Bill Detiviler. 
Chnck Sayre and Paid Spencer look on. 



Tom Adams, Keith Thoruherry, Dick Walters. Dave Innian, 
Charles Carmody and Lou Etistathios, sing while George 
Crim plays the piano. 



Bill Detwiler, rice president; Robert Ward, treasurer; John 
Ballenger, secretary; Jerry Haynam, president. 






Si^i^MSinJl 



SIGMA NU 



Sinma Nu Fraternity was installed on this campus, 
March 19, 1949 after 25 years as a strong local group, 
Delta Phi Sigma. 

Highlight of the past year was the recapturing of 
the all intramural Sports trophy which was returned 
to the fraternity's trophy case for the 15th time in 
the last 19 years. To win this prized trophy, the chap- 
ter won seven first place cups and one second in fra- 
ternity competition. 

More important in another respect to Sigma Nu, 
was the winning by the fraternity of the 1950 Campus 
Day float contest and later in the year the annual 
Rowboat Regatta cup. This the chapter hoped would 
show that athletic ability was not its only achieve- 
ment. 

In the fall of each year, the Sigma Nu's cooperate 
with Kappa Sigma in sponsoring the traditional 
Kappa-Sigma-Nu Homecoming, which features a 
touch football game between the two fraternities. 
The winner gains a year's possession of the old G. I. 
jug which is presented to the victor by the Queen 
of the day's festivities at the Victory dance also co- 
sponsored by the two fraternities. 

Big nights on the social calendar are the spring and 
winter formals and the annual Scummers Hop given 
in honor of the actixes by the fall pledge class. 

In service to the school, Sigma Nu is more than 
adecjuately represented in Student Council, Booster 
club. Blue Key ser\'ice, numerous national honoraries, 
HPE and Varsity "K" clubs as well as the Kent Stater 
and Burr. 

An important goal of the chapter is to win the 
I. F. C. Scholarship cup this year, since for the last 
two years the fraternity has placed a close second and 
wants to add this all important trophy to its list of 
accomplishments. 

Sigma Nu's in the campus limelight— Jack Filson, 
chapter president; Danny Miller, Blue Key secretary, 
business manager of the Student Directory and mem- 
ber of Sorority-Fraternity policy committee; and Bill 
Reppa, Varsity "K" vice-president, member of Blue 
Kev, /Mlocations and Publications Policv committees. 



Ken Bro\rn, treasurer; Jack Filson, commander; Richard Glass, 
pledge master; Jim Ctippy, recorder. 



Boh Wiedhind, Boh Becker. Tom Snyder and Percy Grenfell 
listen as Hank Urycki shoivs off a new trophy. 



larry McClain. Pat Patterson. Bill Reppa, Chuck Kelly, Hal 
Frease, lack Mancos and Dick Glass relax with a card game. 




First Row. William Dnvies, Boh Beard, Roy Hein, William Peppa, Jim Cuppy, John Filson, Ken Broivn. Dnnn) Miller, jite Lolo- 

nese, Mel BogarA, Boh Pease. 

Second Row: Art Pardee, Harry Patterson, Dick Glass, Paul Needles, Dan Bella, lack Frankenhuriier, Hiiiife Urycki, Ai-t Polen, lack Mancos, 

Hal Frease. 

Third Row: lim Barkes, Leo Cattani, Don Morse, Boh Wiedlund, Roger Dreyer, Don Bickel, loe Diiris. 

Fourth PiO\f: Ben Steele, Boh Becker, Percy Grenfell, Don Camphell, Boh Kotis, Ken Wilson. 



262 Colunihus Street 



Ze+a Gamma Chapter 




Founded 1949 




221 




First Row: John Kilroy, James Gulling, ]ohn Burrell, lohn uitlle, Robert Higgs, Robert Sargent. William Riley. 

Second Rmr; Harry Aloldovan. Warren Meister, Charles Fletcher. David Roberts. Gordon Thompson , Hal Frazier, Parker Voll, George Wilkins. 

Third Roir; Pete Demos. William Kleher, Leo Damore. joe Merosek, John McGrav. Bud Martin, Hal Simmonds. Charles Ulrich. 

Fourth PiOW. Jerry McFadden, Daniel Eiefus. William Berzincc, Ray Mervar, Mat Roach, I^lario Nolfi. 

603 E. Main Street 




Local 




Founded 1938 



222 



PHI BETA PHI 



Founded in 1938 by five men from Akron university, 
the fraternity grew rapidly until the war caused its 
deactivation. Back on campus as an active group in 
1945, the group is now on the threshold of becoming 
a chapter of Sigma Chi national. 

The year 1950 was a good one for Phi Beta Phi. 
It saw the fraternity win the all-University baseball 
championship in both the spring and summer quar- 
ters, plus the inter-fraternity crown in this sport. The 
chapter added to its trophy case the Manchester Cup 
for the best fraternity libraty, a 100% Booster Club 
membership trophy, and topped the year off with a 
second place award in the Homecoming decorations 
judging. 

Varsity athletic teams have among others an AH 
Ohio football player, captain of the cross country 
track team and a member of the Uni\'ersitv Soccer 
club. 

Many Phi Bet's serve their school in Student 
Council, Social committee. Blue Key service fraternity. 
Men's Union, SAM, Delta Sigma Pi, Chi Pi and 
Scabbard and Blade. The Burr and Stater also claim 
Phi Beta Phi's as writers and the Stater's assistant busi- 
ness manager is also a member of the fraternity. 

The organization's social highlights include the 
annual spring and winter formal dances, the Summer 
Frolic, the sponsoring of an excursion for under- 
privileged to a Cleveland Indians ball game and a 
party for the same group of kids each Christmas 
time. Also included are the usual fraternity acti\ities 
such as sorority house parties, .serenades and exchange 
dinners. 

Big men around campus from Phi Beta Phi are: 
chapter President John Kapioltas, who was chosen 
for Who's Who for 1950, and who serves as chair 
man of the Blue and Gold party and as chairman 
of the Social Committee; Parker Voll, business man- 
ager of the Kent Stater; Hal Simmonds, editor of the 
Kent Stater; Leo Damore and Chuck Fletcher, mem 
bers of more committer's than any other two men on 
campus. 



Top; Chitck Fletcher, Roger Tower, Pete T/mir, Hal Frazier 
and Chitck Uh'ich itj aii iiiforvial session. 



Center: Sitting, Bill Kleher, standing. Paul Wilson, Pat 
Sebastiano. Harry Moldovan, Boh Burdock and Boh Sargent 
listen to the phonograph. 



Bottom, First Row: Bill Rdey, vice-president; Boh Burdock, 
president: Bud Martin, secretary. 

Second Roir: Bill Kleher, treasurer; Boh Sargent, coirespond- 
ing secretary; Mike Tangy, sergeant-ai-arms. 





First Row: Leo Mott, Charles Anient, Lowell Smith, David Doruhnck, Edward Merklitig, Lee Hooper, William Criswell, Al Thompson, Ralph 

Dornbrock. 

Second Row: Piohert Risher, Archie Ceraldi, E.'.ward Alheity, Paul Santee, Shenvin Cline, Gininar Johnson, Edwin Clark. \VilUa)u Usahe, 

lack Field. 

Third How: Ken Ptiedel. lames Andrews. Williani Stewart, iSorman Dyson, Herbert Reece, Lodge Hanlon, Ralph Gunner, Don Maclntyre. 



132 S. Lincoln Street 




Local 




Founded 1947 



224 



PHI GAMMA 
THETA 



Completing its third year as a Greek letter organiza- 
tion, Phi Gamma Theta is among the youngest of the 
campus fraternities, ha\ing been founded in April, 
1947. 

Known on campus as a fraternity with a spirit, the 
Phi Gam's started out the new year with an honor- 
able mention in the I lomccoming decorations com- 
petition. 

Though small in number, they serve their school 
well both athletically and socially ha\ing brothers on 
the football, baseball, track and swimming teams. Phi 
Gam's have also served in activities such as Student 
Council, Blue Key, Men's Union and the Burr and 
Stater. 

Inter-fraternity competition finds the Phi Gam's 
consistently strong, tying for first place in intramural 
swimming and taking a second in their football 
league. Last spring they defeated all comers in win- 
ning the Greek Tug-of-War contest. 

If points were awarded for social prestige, the 
chapter would rate near the top of the list. Annual 
traditional events include the Corduroy and Tweed 
dance in the spring, the Winter formal, the Founders 
Day banquet and a party given for the children in 
the University's Speech and Hearing clinic. The fra- 
ternity also is the sponsor of the annual Greek Tug- 
of-War held the morning of the Rovvboat Regatta. 

Every year the chapter gi\'es a scholarship to a child 
with a hearing deficiency. All expenses are paid for a 
full summer's training in the Speech and Hearing 
clinic. 

The Phi Gam's also ha\'e their own scholarship 
fund which gives financial aid to a member who not 
only needs it, but one who has pro\en himself to be 
worthy of receiving it. 

Campus leaders from the chapter include Phi Gam 
President Ed Merkling: Who's Who in 1950, mem- 
ber of Blue Key and Student Council Elections com- 
mittee;. ]im Andrews: chapter secretary, and member 
of Booster club, Elections committee, Kent Stater 
and Burr staff; and Leroy Erickson, president of the 
Booster club. 



Top: Al Thumpson, Paid Santee, Ed Clark, Jim Andrews 
listen to Jack Field play the piano. 



Center: Ed Alberty, Lodge Hanlon. Ed Merkling, Norman 
Dyson and Lee Hooper relax at the ping pong table. 



Botloni: Lee Hooper, Curley Cline, David Dornbuck and 
Norman Dyson check homework. 





PHI KAPPA TAU 



A club was started in March of 1948 on the Kent 
campus. Today that same club has grown into a fine 
national fraternity, Phi Kappa Tau, and just recently 
celebrated its second anniversary as a national organ- 
ization. 

If any fraternity has a goal to strive for, it is Phi 
Kappa Tau. Twice in the last two years the fraternity 
has had to settle for a second place award in the Cam- 
pus Day float competition, and they vow that this will 
be their year for the big win. 

Phi Tau's can be found in competition by attend- 
ing Llni\'ersity athletic e\'ents such as varsity swim- 
ming, basketball and baseball. And in the inter-fra- 
ternity wars the chapter ne\'er fails to put forth a 
good team. The "big " one last year was the fraternity 
swim meet when the Phi Tau's took first place honors. 
This year during the sporting season, the chapter 
hopes to add a few new awards to their growing 
trophy case. 

Inter-fraternity Council, Men's Union, Blue Key 
service fraternity and many \arious clubs and hon- 
oraries all have Phi Kappa Tau's members serving 
their University. 

The fraternity's big social affairs of the past year 
were the Founder's Day banquet at the Acacia Coun- 
trv Club, the annual Spring formal, and the tradi- 
tional Dream Girl formal dance at which the Sweet- 
heart of Phi Kappa Tau is queen for a night. Every 
two years these locally chosen queens are entered into 
national competition at which time a convention com- 
mittee chooses the national Sweetheart of Phi Kappa 
Tau. 

Outstanding leaders of the fraternity who also have 
time for campus activities are chapter President, Bill 
Ryan, a member of Blue Key service, IFC rushing 
chairman, and Chuck Irish, secretarv of the chapter, 
member of the Elections committee and of the Booster 
club and Blue Key fratcrnitv. 



Top: Clarence Martin, Norm Bearchnan. WiUiinn Ryan and 
lohn Brodbeck chat. 



Center: ]hn Gates, Dick Oberdorfer and Pete Bosoniworth 
ignore the heckling of Don Lamport, Don Ellis, jack Flem- 
ins, and Whiter Bernhart. 



Bottom: Gordon Bertram, Norm Beardman, Bill Kensway, Bill 
Fisher, Clarence Martin and Stan O'Connor admire a trophy. 




nfk ^ 



First Row: Bob Laiistoni, John Brodhcck, Kcitli Hiiiig, secretary; Harold Martin, advisor; \\ illiatn Ryan, president; Walter De \'otld, advisor; 
Pete Bosonnvorth, vice president; Norman Beardnian , treasurer; Clarence Martin. 

Second Row: Jim Post, Skip Ala.xson, Pat Ahnerico, Don Davis, Jack Fleviing. Dick Durham, Dean Spraguein, Charles Irish, Dale Fritz. 
Third Row: Gordon Muthershaugh, Boh Moore, Don Bernhart, Larry Zuppan, Don Lamport, Jim Gates. Gordon Bertram, Bill Loeh. 
Fotirth Row: Pete \'anNest. ALirty Pavot, Stan O'Connor, Dick Oberdorfer. Ken Smith. Bill Parker, Ralph Tesmer. 



620 Vine Street 



Beta Mu Chapter 




Founded 1949 




227 




PHI SIGMA 
KAPPA 



Phi Sigma Kappa became the seventh national fra- 
ternity on Kent's campus in Alay, 1950. It had its 
beginning as the Tau Kappa club back in 1947 and 
was recognized as a local fraternity in 1949. 

Most outstanding event of the past vear was the 
iraternity's Nationalization formal at the Akron 
Women's City club following the installation of the 
chapter into Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Though comparatively young, Phi Sig is fast be- 
coming a very active group with its members serving 
such organizations as SAM, Phi Chi, Blue Key serv- 
ice and the Kent Stater. In addition the chapter 
boasts the treasurer of the Junior class and members 
chosen by Who's Who in American Colleges and 
LIniversities. 

In athletics, the swimming team and the baseball 
squad hive athletes who are Phi Sigs and all mem- 
bers of the chapter take an active part in the inter- 
fraternity competitions. Proudly the chapter points to 
its second place award in the Inter-Fraternity Council 
Scholarship trophy. 

Discounting their many regular fraternity social 
functions, the Phi Sigs consider their annual "Snow 
Ball" dance as the social highlight of the year. Still 
another important affair is the fraternity's annual 
Founder's Day banquet and the selection of the Phi 
Sigma Kappa "Mtwnlight Girl." This Queen is en- 
tered in the national fraternity's beauty contest. The 
winner chosen at the national con\cntion reigns as 
Queen of Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Last year marked the beginning of another tradi- 
tion, when the Phi Sigs sponsored an entrant in the 
Soap Box Derby. A 12 year old Kent boy was the 
first to wear the colors of Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Prominent members of Phi Sigma Kappa in and 
around campus are chapter President John Crowley; 
Vice-President John Collins, a member of Blue Key, 
new editor of the Stnter, a member of Student Coun- 
cil and treasurer of Chi Pi; and Mark Commons, the 
treasurer of tlie Junior class. 



Top: Ray Morgan, Paid Yacohian, Don Hedger and Joe 
Kiipski relax with a few records. 



Center: joe Kupski, Mark Common, John Collins, Paul 
Yacohian, Donald Hedges and John Martin. 



Bottom: Mark Common, Paul Jindra, and Stan Hahowski 
play a game of pinochle. 




First How: Mark Common, Rny Morgan jnlui ( itlhns. \li\. \\ nil^i'liihui . Inhn (,i.jiii,i (.."iji- s,,!,.!.;. i\nil Yncohiau. 

Second Row: hmry Hordev, John Hnrp, Dick Fcntey, Stan Pockar, Len Kopczynski. loc Kv.pski. Don Hedges, Bob Strediic) , BiU Ernus. 

Third Row: Clyde Smith, Don Hiehel, Chuch DeSnUe, Chuck Flowers, Al Khmert, jack Couroy, lim Rubin. 

Fourth How: Bill Huegeh Stan Hnbowiki. George Cole, BiU Martin. Ralph Ehrenberg, John Martin. 



12S Sher)nan Street 



Bala Te+arlon 




Founded 1950 





[1 

) ! 




*/ 




Organizations 



Clubs 

Professional s 
Honoraries 




Men's President's Banquet given by Men's Union. 



Phoiograph br 
Sol P. Baltimore 




VARSITY K 



Possession oF a University letter is the primary pre- 
requisite for admission to the K Club. It is com- 
posed oF athletes from all sports. While many of 
the men are I IPE majors, several are striving for 
degrees in education and business administration 
as well. 

The group sponsors the annual K Day in the 
Spring to show off the current crop of Golden 
Flashes to alumni and high school students inter- 
ested in attending the LIni\ersity. 

Started in 1927 by Merle E. Wagoner, now re- 
tired, the gniup has a roster of active and alumni 
members totaling close to the thousand mark. They 
are actixc in all branches of the University, and 
belong to manv social and honorarv organizations. 




Top, First Row: Jack Frankenhnrger, Bill Reppa, vice- 
president; Howard Wolfgraiu, adxnsor and co-treasurer. 

Second Row: Jack Urchek, advisor; Dave McDowell, 
advisor; Dick Paskert, ahivini secretary; Bill Blankenship . 

Center, First Row: John Farrell. Leroy Erickson, Bryant 
Kurtzman, Joe Klostermaii, Frank Belgan. 

Second Row: Andrew Mangione, John Ballenger, Sandy 
Weiss, Pete Bosnmworth, William Fritsche, John Wieck, 
Gene Blaurock. 



Bottom, First Don': Penfield Tate, Art Polen, Jim Schrock, 
Nick Dellerba, DicJi Todd, Jack Bell, Jack Mancos. 

Second How: Willard Di Vencenzo, Ji)n Betteker, Neil 
Skinnei', Charles Kelley, Walter Bijack, Frank Kovacic, 
Frank Klinger. 



Phi Lambda Omicron. Founded 
in the spring of 1940, plans to 
start a student loan fund whieh 
will be open to ,^irls in 1 lome 
Economics. President of the group 
is June Clark, and the advisor is 
Dr. A. E. Ryder. 

Main social cxent was the 
Spring initiation when all alumni 
were in\ited back. The girls also 
ha\e dinner parties where thev 
cat their own cookino. 




Scii'.c /; f^i'. /ivJcr, luir'r.oy; Ileleu fleiscliuiaiiii , treasurer; jitne Clark, president: Ceeile Qitcstel, secretary. 
Sti-.n.iiitii: BcitJ Pounds. Dora Mieliael. Fileeu Boettner. Martha Kinuaiiioii. 



PHI LAMBDA OMICRON 



CHI PI 



Sponsorship of the annual Pub 
lications Banquet in May of each 
year when awards are gi\'en to 
students participating in publica- 
tions is one of the major ser\ices 
offered by Chi Phi, men's journal 
ism professional fraternity. 

Members help with the regis 
tration of new freshmen in the 
School of Journalism, and make 
critical analysis of high school 
papers for the Northeastern Ohio 
Scholastic Press Clinic each 
spring quarter. 



First Roil': Eugene Mtdlcn.<:. Fred Blankenship, D/.vj House. Proj. W^dliani Fisher, advisor: ?Sorni 

Salem. Joe Canghaun. 

Second P\ow: Bill Lcftus, Don Friedman, John Ko.har. Bill Samaras, Boh McMaken, Pat Raleigh. 

Third Row: John Fowler, Bud Williams. Leo Damorc. George Way, Ben Strange, Sid Thonnts, Ed 

Gnbrosek. 





V. 




?■ 





i 




Fir;:; Roir; Donald Harris, treasurer; George Rayvier, president; ]oseph Madnl, secretary. 

Second Row. Richard Osborne, David G. Brainard, David G. Jayne, Robert L. Hyatt, .Anthony J. Massi, Don Hinton. 

Third Row: ]oe Rex Nisbell. WiUiavi Heisig, ]ohn Moore, Bill Catliii, Bob Livak, John ]. Landers. 



CHIALPHA CLUB 



John King, Art Kohiiszewski, Beii Harris. Wayne Dorscy, Willis Ineinan 
disctiss plans for a dance. 




FormctI in March 1949, Chialpha men's social club 
was recognized on probation as the 13th social fra- 
ternity on campus. 

Oldest of the social clubs on the campus, Chialpha 
has had members in acti\ities and other organizations 
such as cheerleading, varsity athletics, intramural ath- 
letics, campus politics, Llni\'ersity Theatre, Alpha Phi 
Omega, and Elections committee. 

Besides many of the club's other social functions, 
Chialpha members consider their annual Spring Formal 
held in Akron each year as their biggest social event. 
The club has had parties, serenades, and informal get- 
togethers since the beginning of the school year. 

Each year, Chialpha presents a scholarship through 
the Uni\'ersity to the Frosh student who can main- 
tain a "B " average in his freshman year of college. 

Members of Chialpha have entered into the competi- 
tions of Pork Barrel, Campus Day, Homecoming, and 
Rowboat Regatta among others, and have worked hard 
for the LIni\'crsitv. 




First How: De forest W inner A. E. Plazer, Rtissel Chns, Robert Hiighey, loltn 
Second Row. Charles Zingery, Richard Sharrock, Richard Banker, James Gray, 
W. Swaney, ]ack Stickel, Herman Raniskegler, Harry Stewart, Robert Wright. 



'^. Moore, Harvey Warner, Don Bolender, Don Smitlt. 
Prof. H. Bruce Le Grande, advisor; WilUam Barth, Ea 



SIGMA THETA EPSILON 



i 



First Roil'; Prof. H. Brttce Le Grande, advisor; Robert Hiighey, vice-president; 
John P. Moore, president; Harvey Warner, treasurer. 

Second Row: William A. E. Plazer. recording secretary; Riissel Glans, social 
chairman; Don Smith, pledgemaster; Don Bolender, corresponding secretary. 



Sigma Theta Epsilon. a religious-social fraternity, was 
formed in February 1949, under the direction of the 
national office of Delta Sigma Theta. On June 4, 1949, 
the national president installed the Sigma chapter with 
Ijwenty-four charter members. 

This name was ofhcially changed to Sigma Theta 
Epsilon in September 1949, although it retained its 
Sigma chapter designation. Pledges are initiated in De- 
cember and Alay of each academic year. 

Big event of the year for the Sigma Theta Epsilon's 
was the "Sweetheart's Ball" held in February. Also on 
the calendar was the annual dinner-dance held on lune 4 
in celebration of Founder's day. The group took an active 
part in University intramural activities and ser\'ice 
projects. 

It stresses religion as a way of life in college and co 
operates with other campus religious groups to this end. 




235 




Fint Row: Betty Bittel, Erlene Eshler. lanet Redmond, Grace Diaknudru. 

Second Roir: Carol OrJikowski, Freda Ficge, Jean Stitle, MartJia Gage, Cecile QiiestcF June Clark 

Eileen Rae Boettuer. 

Third Row: Martha Kinnatiion, i\ai:cy Fitliian. Ru:h Bowden, Millie W'anchic, lean Fritchley, Esthe 

GriTi. advisor: Dora Michael. Creneva McCleery, Pat Sehill, Dorothy Atwood. 



The Home Economics club en- 
joys the distinction of being the 
first club on campus; it was 
founded in 1916. The outstand- 
ing e\ent of each year is the 
Christmas dinner, planned, pre- 
pared and eaten by the girls them- 
sehes. The Senior Honor break- 
fast closes each year's acti\'ities. 
Special guest speakers and dem- 
onstrations are part of the club 
program. 

President Margaret Webb is as- 
sisted by vice-president Geneva 
JNIcCleery; secretary Jean Stitle; 
treasurer Pat Sehill; and ad\'isor 
Mrs. Esther Grav. 



HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 



HEALTH and PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB 



HPE clnh 



meuiljers 




The I IPE Club was founded to 
bring together through social 
e\ents. students interested in 
physical education and health. 
This year, under the able direc- 
tion of Bill Reppa, president; Bar- 
bara Miller, vice-president; Betty 
Moss, secretary and Bill Davies, 
treasurer, the club held meetings 
with national, state, and district 
leaders in health and physical 
education. 

Sponsored by the club were 
se\eral play nights, picnics, and 
a spring awards banquet honoring 
outstanding members and gradu- 
ating students. 

Miss Beverly Seidel and Mr. 
William Hoover are advisors to 
the group. 



Publications photoiiraplicrs unci 
journalism students who niajor in 
photography belong to the Chi 
chapter oF Kappa Alpha Mu, 
photo-iournalism honor traternilx 
if they can meet the high stand 
ards. It sponsors se\eral salon.^ 
each year in conjunction with 
Lens and Shutter camera club. 

A plaque is awarded each yeai 
to the outstanding Burr or Statei 
photographer and presented at 
the annual publications banquet. 

The group was founded here 
March 26, l'-)SO In ten students. 




hirst /{oir: ]. Dt'itiiu" Hooper, Gene MnlUii--. prc^uiLiil: I'rof. James \. /ksWh/;. tulvisor. 

Second Pioiv: Sol P. Baltimore, treantrer; Boh McMakeii . Bill Saiutira'i, Hd Ctiuey, vicc-presidetit, 

Joe Klosterniaii, plwtogrnpher. 



KAPPA ALPHA MU 



SIGMA DELTA PI 



Sigma Delta Pi has a dual role 
to play: first, to recognize stu- 
dents who excel in Spanish, sec- 
ond, to further the study of the 
cultures and problems of Spain 
and Spanish-speaking peoples. It 
is a National organization on the 
campus. 



First How: Teresa Edgar, Joanne Ackernian, Dr. E'ther Grant, Miss Pauline Ariniio. Cid Dettor; ^la,^ 
Ellen Harwell, Dr. Helen Machan. Miss Wicks. 

Second Roir; Ralph Liniion, William Chievitz. Dick Lieser, Dr. Dcnrt'i .Anmcr. John Chill. Ernesto 
Perez, Dr. Alberto Pamics, Mr. John Hippie. 





INDUSTRIAL 
ARTS CLUB 



Finishing its eighteenth year, the Industrial Arts 
club once more achieved its purpose for existence. 
Major e\'ent of the year was the sponsorship of the 
Industrial Arts Hobby show which was held in 
Will's Gym. The show featured exhibits of soap- 
box derby racers, telescopes, pictures, Indian crafts, 
models, and mineral collections. 

Vocational education speakers, a banquet for 
graduating seniors, parties, and the annual picnic 
at Virginia Kendall park filled in the members' 
time when projects were finished. 

The club was founded in 1932 for the purpose 
of furthering the interests and abilities of those 
students enrolled in the industrial arts courses. It 
has been acti\e in this field since its founding, 
sa\'e for wartime inaction after which the club has 
steadily built up membership and activities. 



Top, First Row: Joseph P. Sposato, Elton T. Stratford, 
Marion R. Gnskins. Cecil W. Ault, Bill Kovalchik, Tony 
Vivano. 

Second Row: George W. Decker, Edgar John, Dale Akins, 
Dick Pfund, Denting Hooper, Carson L. Malcomh. 
Third Row: Robert D. McFarren, Andrew R. Spaziani, 
Thomas A. Geese, George W. Plescia, Bernard F. Mc- 
Donald, Eugene E. McBride. 

Fourth Row: Dallas A. Shrock, George K. Adams, Patd 
G. Ashman, Richard J. Hutira, ]im Picknian, Arthur 
Russell, Robert E. Neff. 



Center, First Row: Prof. Martin O. Johnsen, advisor; Wil- 
liam M. Stacks, vice-president; George G. Grether, 
president; Prof. Frank A. Marschik, advisor. 
Second Row: Paid Tope, sergeant-at-arms; Gene Tenter, 
treasurer; Jack Trewella, recording secretary. 



Bottom, First Row: Elwood V. Finley, Joe Hutta, Harold 
Rizor, Stanley Checkerowski, Adrien Smith, Frank Barber. 
Second Row: Edward A. Seavert, George J. Puchan, Ray- 
mond D. Myers, Charles M. Lockard, Mark A. Savage, 
George Gacom. 

Third Row: Dick Sevits, Al Rigelsky, George Bowers, 
Tracy B. Nahers, Eugene Rannigan, George Menovich, 
Glen Buchanan. 



Installed as a student affiliated 
chapter of the American Chemi- 
cal Society during the last year 
was the Chemistry club. Prime 
purpose of the Kent chapter is 
the furthering of professional ac- 
tivities of its members in research, 
interest, and activity. 

Authorities from the chemical 
industry, and faculty of the Uni- 
versity are speakers at business 
meetings held in McGilvrey Hall 
each month. Field trips through- 
out the year add to the knowledge 
of the members in applied chem- 
istry. 




First How: Tom Orfino, Peter Bosomwortli, Jolin C'oUier, Lddie /!. I ttsed, Liiieisifii L. Cunct, i_>i//it 

B. Blunk, Jerry L. Lipps, Dryden A. Reno. 

Second Row. Bonnie Swisher, Miriam Derks. Bex'erly Spri^ii^er, Sliirley Clmmhers. Jean lliinnuni. 

Esther Morris, Geoige Skocic, Ted Fleming, L. J. Todd, advisor. 

Third How: Paul Mahler, George Reesman, John Noivakoski, Glen Ludick, Leslie Todd, Ben Iladley- 

Boh Cook, Gene Trowbridge. 



AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY 



UNIVERSITY THEATER 



Seated: Prof. G. Harry Wright, Katherive Norton, Bitt Zncchero. 

Standing: Si Lee, Prof. Earle E. Curtis, Prof. E. Turner Stump, Prof. Wesely W. Egun. 



LI. T. had an especially fruitful 
year in celebration of its 20th an- 
nivers'ary. Plans for the year were 
centered around an anni\'ersary 
theme. 

The six major productions this 
year were Goodbye, My Fancy, 
Seven Keys to Baldpate, Mer- 
chant of Venice, Harvey, Sleeping 
Beauty, and Anne of a Thousand 
Days, The Theatre attempted to 
use the original music in Anne 
of a Thousand Days. Caroline 
Arnold was in charge of this. 




United Christian Fellowship 



The United Christian Fellowship is ii campus religious or- 
ganization which welcomes all Kent State students to share 
its year-round program of work, worship and study. 

Sponsored by eight Protestant denominations— Baptist, 
Congregational, Disciples of Christ, Episcopal, Evangelical 
and Reformed, Evangelical United Brethren, Presbyterian 
and Universalist— the UCF has the Re\erend A. Laten 
Carter as minister to students. 

A board of trustees, composed of 36 ministers and lavmen 
from Kent and other cities in northeastern Ohio, together 
with professors and administrators from the University, 
supervises the policies, personnel and funds of UCF. Dr. 
Robert I. White, dean of the College of Education, is presi- 
dent of the board. 

Fostering the expression of religious \alues in all areas of 
Uni\ersity life, helping students grow in relationship with 
the Church of Jesus Christ, and encouraging active partici- 
pation in Kent and home churches, are the main purposes of 
the group. 



Wednesday afternoon "Coffee Hour" at Christian Fellow- 
ship House attracts fifty to sixty students for informal dis- 
cussions on topics ranging from "How to Understand the 
Bible" to "Getting Along with the Other Fellow." 

Cost suppers, with menus devised, supplies purchased, 
and food prepared and served by UCF members, are part 
of the Sunday e\ening activities every week. The fellowship 
dinners are followed by a program, worship service, and hour 
of recreation to complete the weekly UCF meeting. 

High points of the UCF year for its members are the 
Retreats each quarter, a Commitment Ser\ice in December, 
and Christmas and Easter services. Members participate in 
local church services, either by conducting the entire ser\'ice, 
singing in the choir, or attending services. 

During the Fall Retreat ninety students spent a week-end 
at Camp Chibiabos near Doylestown, Ohio, working, wor- 
shiping and studying under the guidance of Dr. Robert 
Bonthius, professor of religion at Wooster college. 




Rev. and Mrs. A. Laten Carter with then family 



Weekly coffee hour at Rev. Carter's house 



240 



First Row: Dick Pftind, Jean Stitle, Carolyn 
Moore, Erlene Eshler, Rev. A. Laten Carter. 
Second Row. Carolyn Alexander, Jim White- 
lock, ] antes Henry KluckhoUn. Tom Pexton, 
Gene Hartzell, Bill Long. 

Third Row: Dorothy Moran, Raymond Aeschi- 
iyan, Charles Potter, Doris Hombeck, Helen Lou 
Hanson, Eloise Bauer, Nancy Avellone, Dolores 
Humes. 

Fourth Row: Dick Hungerford, Leslie Todd, Syl- 
via Ropar, Jim Hays, Gordon Koeckert, Luman 
Newell, Don Johnson, Mrs. A. Laten Carter, 
Rei'. B. F. Bond. 



First Row: Chester Rupert, Carol Hill. Bit] 
Blewitt, Margaret Spence, Boh Smith. 
Second Row: Janice McCallister, Jennie Croe- 
toru, Ruth Ann Brown, Mary Lou Noel, Hersh 
Grinter, Elizabeth Ewing. 

Third Row: Betsy McClay, Joe Rex Nishett, 
Ruth Bagby, Norman Overly, Jean Byerly, June 
Shinoda, Margaret Grant, Bonnie Fishburn. 
Fourth Row: Junior Scheerer, Donald Brown, 
Jean Fenton, Joe Mihalik, Joe Whitby, Bill 
Arnatt, Dave Brainard. 



United Christian Fellowship cabinet: First Row: 
Doris Bender, Gene Newton, Jack Hague, Ray 
Fatig, Joyce Conkle. 

Second Row: Carroll Bliss, Gwen Jones, Ed 
Criley, Arlene Kyle, Bob Stickney, Mary Lou 
Noel, Betty Nangle, John Presley. 




The year of 1950-51 has been a 
busy one for Alpha Psi Omega, 
national dramatic honorary society. 
Requirements for membership in- 
clude appearing in University dra- 
matic productions and earning a 
1CX3 points through working in the 
various phases of play productions 
such as scener\' building and mov- 
ing, and ushering. 

Besides being host to a tri-state 
meeting of the national, held at 
Kent in May 1950. members at- 
tended the 25 th anniversary' meet- 
ing in Fairmont, West Virginia. 




iinl Row: WilUa)ii hcnsler, Inuii l^cginllon, Larolyn Arnold, Larry Bahler. 

Second Row: Norma Remmy, Alelba DeScenna, Si Lee, lane Gates. 

Third Row: James Scot, James lacovazzo, William Zucchero, Dick Banker, Prof. G. Harry 

Wright, Prof. E. Turner Stump, Prof. Kalherine Norton. Mary Loti ferrnnte. Prof. Walton D. 

Clarke, Prof. Earle E. Curtis. 



ALPHA PSI OMEGA 



PHI ALPHA THETA 



Founded in May, 1938, from a 
local historical society, Phi Alpha 
Theta, national history honorary 
society, has sponsored historical 
talks and cultural programs for the 
benefit of University students. 

One of the most important and 
interesting projects undertaken by 
the fraternity this year was the 
Crusade For Freedom drive on 
campus. The organization also 
sent members to the national con- 
vention in Chicago in 1949. 

The club officers are ; John Kel- 
ton, president; Bernard Silk, vice- 
president; Mary Ellen Harwell, 
secretary; Charles F. Taylor, treas- 
urer. Dr. Gertrude Lawrence ad- 
\'ises the officers on policy. 

242 



First Row: Richard Thompson, Marian Karantanes, Lenore Rees. Charles Taylor. Mary Ellen Harwell, John . 
Kelton, Mary M. Geih, Ruth Gerdon, Floyd Walts. 

Second Row: Sam Leles, Charles Irish, Prof. Alfred A. Skerpau, William E. Bruggemeier, Eitgene Rannigan, Albi 
E. Misenko, Stan Killings^vorth, Prof. Maury Baker, Prof. Leon Marshall. 

;-: 1 




Women were in the forensic sjwt' 
light the first half of this year as 
Gerry Carroll, Bette Cosetti, Joyce 
Ritzman and Shirley Scott were 
being primed for the Women's 
Ohio Conference tournament at 
Capital university, December 8 
and 9. 

However, the men had their 
turn at the men's conference Feb- 
ruary 23 and 24. 

Kent's forensic chapter was rep- 
resented spring quarter when Pi 
Kappa Delta, the forensic honor- 
ary, held its national convention 
in Stillwater, Oklahoma. 

Professor James X. Holm is ad- 
visor for Forensics. 




First Row: Mr. Robert Stockdale, Geraldine CarroU, Joyce Ritznmii. Relte Cosetti. Thonuts ,'\/cAIfii77is. 
Second Row: Robert Hfl.\(on. Paul WiUiehu, SheJtion Pnrtmnii. .4rl/iiir Rallen. Josej>/i //cwiiP'.sv. Hiirn }:. 
KUdos. 



FORENSICS 



GERMAN CLUB 



DELTA PHI ALPHA 



The German club was founded in 
1941 by students who were in- 
terested in social problems slanted 
toward- German culture, fhe club 
combine an academic pursuit re- 
lating to German culture with 
fellowship. 



Delta Phi Alpha. Cierman honor- 
ar\', requires scholarly study in 
German, above average work in 
other subjects and continuing in- 
terest in the German language. 

Dr. Esser is the group advisor; 
Bill Franz is president; Stan Guise, 
vice-president and treasurer; and 
Ruth Gerdon, secretary. 



First Row: Willitini Snntehou* , mhisor.- Janice Brocket:, secretary: Robert X. Z/nniiermiiii*. president: W'iUiani 

Frantz, Riitb Gerdon, Fir. Robert H. Esser*. advisor. 

Second Row: Marian Hartvmn, Betty Zapf* , Eleanore Rittershoffer, Jack A. Stickel, Eric Wolf, William F. 

Brttggermeier* , Jam M. Jeffery*, Wolfgang Gieser, Rosmarie Scluister* . 

[Asterisk denotes membership in Delta Phi Alpha.) 





]im Knox, Vince Chinrucci, Boh Quirk and leny Scott relax with a few magaz 

The Beta Pi chapter of the international professional fraternity. Delta Sigma Pi, 
was founded in 1942, and consisted primarily of upper division students. A big step 
forward was taken by the Beta Pi Chapter last fall when the chapter mo\ed into its 
own house on Main Street. 

The pledge programs begin in the fall and winter quarters. The requirements 
for membership are enrollment in the School of Business Administration and a 2.5 
cumulative average. For the first time, the Delta Sig's entered the Homecoming Day 
contest as well as several other comj>etitive activities. 

TTie purposes of this fraternity are to foster the study of business in universities; 
to encourage scholarship, social activity, and the association of students for their 
mutual advancement by research and practice; to promote a closer affiliation between 
the commercial world and students of commerce, and to further a higher standard of 
commercial ethics and culture and the civic and commercial welfare of the com- 
munity. 

The group is moving forward under the able leadership of Gerald Scott, head- 
master, assisted by George Reeder, Norman Beardman, William Sweeney, Kenneth 
Wertz, John Ingram, Paul Neuhann, John Rinderknecht, John Broos, and Vincent 
Chiarucci. Mr. W. Harold Martin is the advisor. 

During the few years the Beta Pi chapter existed at Kent, it has sponsored many 
outstanding speakers. Red-tape at registration time is simplified in the College of 
Business Administration through the cooperation of this fraternity. 

244 



DELTA 
SIGMA 
PI 

Beta Pi Chapter 




Founded 1942 



First Row: Jay Karnai, Ted Chemak, Dick 
McNeil. 

Second Row: Frank Schumacher, Boh Quirk, 
lack Ingram, Hank Riley, Jim Kno.x. 



Ken Wertz offers the Profanity box to Ted 
Chemak as ]ay Karnai. ]ohn Broos. Bill 
Sweeney, Paid Neuhann and Bill Thompson 
point accusing fingers. 



Front Row: Charles Sires, ]ohn Kephart. James 
Gillespie, Ronald Dreyer. 

Second Row: Robert Graber, James Rehfus, Rob- 
ert Gosser, Richard Wadsworth, David Stock- 
burger, Earl Pontitis. 





The principal aims of this non- 
denominational group is to 
strengthen the spiritual side of liv- 
ing by a close study of the Bible. 
Besides a daily praver meeting 
conducted by students, the group 
holds weekly Bible study gather- 
ings. They also invite several 
speakers to the campus each 
quarter, and attend two annual 
conferences with other collegiate 
IVCF chapters. 

Ted Perri' is president of the 
group, Don Rhinemiller, vice- 
president and Jean Brew, secre- 
tary-treasurer. Dr. Wilber is ad- 
visor. There are 25 members. 



First Row: Jemi Apiti, \'i]y,iiiiti .\itTS, Ahua Ziiunierniau. 

Second PiOii': Dr. Herbert W. Wijher, Deniiic Kee, Ted P.rry, l^niudd PJiine miller. I'loheit Ornher. 



I. V. C. F. 



LAMBDA PHI 



First Row: Priscilla T/ioiiiproi;. Phyllis Slack. 

Second Pimv: Joanne Moose, Pal Long, Lisbeth Oi'eritrctt, Anne Patsy, Barhani Snell. 




.Anjuial av\ard of the year for the 
most outstanding woman in jour- 
nalism is made at the Publications 
Banquet each year by Lambda Phi, 
women's journalism honorary. 

Lambda Phi activities each year 
include the compiling of "Jargon", 
a publication for journalism stu- 
dents and alumni, helping with 
Northeastern Ohio Scholastic 
Press Clinic held each spring 
quarter, and helping with the an- 
nual Publications Banquet. 

Officers are Phyllis Slack, presi- 
dent; Priscilla Thompson, vice- 
president; Lisabeth Overstreet, sec- 
retary; and Anne Patsv, treasurer. 



I 



B 




First Row: Delbert Mason, Gene Toot. Dick Barnard, ]im Mallernee , Myron Koyle, Art Wallach, Bud Williams, Dick Walter. 

Second Row. R. Richard Banker, David j. McKinley, Edward Stibbe, Charles Pete Myers, Garrison Glen Groh, Gene Dotson, Gerald ]. 

Craft, Robert Stano, Ronald E. Hartley, lames R. Donahue, Richard T hompson. 

ALPHA PHI OMEGA 




First Row: Bill Kohler, vice-president; Mike Koyle, president; Art Walhch, 
treasurer; Dick Walter, sergeaut-at-arms. 

Second Row: Dick Barnes, secretary; Jim Mallernee, historian; Bud Williams, 
vice-president; Gene Toot, recording secretary. 



Former or present connection with the i-couting mo\e- 
ment. a 2. accumulatixe pdint a\erage and a desire to 
ser\'e the Uni\'ersitv and communitv are the require- 
ments for membership in Alpha Phi Omega, national 
sen'ice fraternity. 

The Kent chapter was founded as the APO in 
March, 1941 with the purpose of ser\ing and co-ordinat- 
ing ser\ice projects within the Llni\ersity. 

Service projects ha\e included keeping bulletin 
boards clean, sponsorship of the Uglv Man contest. Bar- 
bershop Quartet, a hot-rod raffle, and the Hot-rod Hop. 
Current long range project is the erection of a Victory' 
Bell on Rockwell Commons behind the Union. 

Alpha Phi Omega ser\es as a helping and sponsor- 
ing organization rather than a competing one. Its mem- 
bers include students from all facets of university life. 



247 




NU-K 



Party caucuses . . . governmental reform . . . and 
the question of who should run for what post 
occupies the leisure thoughts of the "whips" of the 
recently organized Nu-K political party. 

The party was organized after the spring elec- 
tion of 1949 determined to contribute their part 
to campus politics. Aware of the wrongs of one 
dominate party, the Nu-K advocates attempted to 
establish a wholesome two part}' system. 

In order to establish themseh'es as a tightly knit 
organization they formed a constitution which 
anounced their principles. Convinced that the in- 
dependent student is not sufficiently represented on 
campus, Nu-K is pledged to reverse this situation. 
The party goes outside the organization to find 
candidates. Their platform is established on the 
belief that politics is ever^'one's job; not just the 
business of a chosen few. 

Nu-K is presently composed of nine organiza- 
tions: Alpha Gamma Delta, Alpha Xi Delta, and 
Delta Ciamma sororities; and Delta Tau Delta, 
Delta LIpsilon, Sigma Delta, Phi Gamma Theta. 
Phi Kappa Tau, and Theta Kappa Phi fraternities. 

The officers are: Richard Morrow, chairman; Ed- 
ward Merkling, vice-chainnan; Emil Kernasovich, 
treasurer; and Flo McNaughton, secretary. 

Still a baby as far as campus politics are con- 
cerned, yet firmly entrenched on campus, this party 
is growing in stature and now enjoys a prominent 
position in University politics. 



Top, seated: Dick Morrmv, Flo McNaughton, Gene 

Mekler. 

Standing: Emil Kernosovich. 



Center, seated: Ed Merkling, Pat Long, Charles Irish. 
Standing: Pat Shoaff. 



Bottom, seated: Lodge Hanlon, Joan O'Hara, Lau Baylog. 
Standing: Lee Wind. 



Founded in 1928, the Association 
for Childhood Education is com- 
posed of students enrolled in the 
College of Education as Kinder- 
garten-Primar)' majors. Formed 
with the purpose of helping stu- 
dents in beginning education, the 
K-P club became the fourth chap- 
ter of the Association for Child- 
hood Education International in 
1948. 

Activities include business and 
social meetings each month. Field 
trips and speakers help the K-P 
majors to become better acquainted 
with the programs in modern edu- 
cation. 




First Row: ]o Harlacher, Rose Black, Pat Hadley, Roscinu M,nchak, jo i'arkcr, June Slnnoda. 

Second Row: Nina Weldy, Jeanette Thorp, Mary Lou Williams, Joanne Wesley, Mary Lou Bail, treasurer; 

Mary C. Newberry, president; Joanne Kanzaki, secretary; Grozie Smith, Mary Alice Weller. 

Third Row: Dorothy Steeiison, sponsor; Barbara Holmes, Evelyn Vaughn, Helen Mooney, Ahirian Pittenger. 

Olive Woodruff, Gwen Hummell, Marian Harwood, May Williams, Antonia Brne. 



ASSOCIATION FOR 
CHILDHOOD EDUCATION 



PI SIGMA ALPHA 



First Row: Bryant Kttrtzman, secretary-treasurer; Oscar H. Ihele, ]r., Sam Leles, president; CanoU ]. Mikoda, 
vice-president; Priscilla Thompson. 

Second Row: C. James Gleason, Eugene Jeffers, Rudy Comstock, H. K. Jeanneret, Dick Memmer, Ralph 
Pidcock, Frank Phillips. 



Formerly functioning as the Pre- 
Law club and Pohtical Science 
club, Pi Sigma Alpha, national 
political science honor society, was 
installed at Kent during 1950. 

Membership in the society is 
limited to students enrolled in lib- 
eral arts with a 3. accumulative 
point average and with a "B" 
average in at least 1 5 quarter hours 
of upper division political science. 

The purpose of Pi Sigma is to 
honor those students with fine 
scholarship in political science, 
and to assist its members in ob- 
taining positions after graduation. 





First Row: Wesley Nichols, Olilau Barton. Albert Hales, Wayne McAfee, Francis Weisheski, Al Bendokas, lack Adams, Ray Missel. 

Second Row: C. T. Hancock, H. L. Baxter. Dick McNeil, Dave Brand, John Masline, Dick Benson, Wes Kemp, Francis Mull, Norman 

McAllister. 

Third Row: Gerald W. Bradshaw, Jack Hague, Donald Aher, Ken Zorge, Donald Hague, John Hess, Gordon Koeckert, John Convoy, 

Charles Hairston, Calvin LaHurd. Ralph McKihhen, David Jones, Alan Peterson, John G. O'Donnell. Walter Prazer, Frank Fidel, Kenneth 

Royers, Albert Sipka. 




Seated: Dick McNeil, treasurer; Dave Brand, vice-president; John Masline, 
president; Piichard Benson, secretary. 

Standing: H. LeRoy Baxter, membership chairman; Wes Kemp, public re- 
lations officer; Prof. C. T. Hancock, advisor; Francis Midi, chapter co- 
ordinator. 



S. A. M. 



The Kent State Student chapter of the Society For Ad- 
\ancement of Management is the recognized national pro- 
fessional society of management people in industry, com- 
merce, go\'ernment, and education. The Kent chapter, which 
was chartered in February 1948, is sponsored by the Cleve- 
land chapter of the S. A. M. Representing no special in- 
terest, its purpose is to spread the benefits of scientific 
management wherever management is required. 

Prominent speakers in their respective fields of business 
address the members at each meeting. Banquets are held 
each quarter. Other acti\ities sponsored by the local stu- 
dent chapter include job placement assistance, industrial 
tours, one-day conferences, and the showing of industrial 
films. 

The local chapter headed by John Masline, president, 
stri\es to give service to the University and the College of 
Business Administration. Assisting Masline are David Brand, 
\ice-president, Richard Benson, secretary, Richard McNeil, 
treasurer and Prof. Clifford Hancock, advisor. 



250 



KAPPA PHI 



Alpha Lambda chapter ot Kappa Phi, the Metho- 
dist girl's sorority, started in the fall of 1947. The 
probationary chapter went active in May, 1948. 
Mrs. Dale Hostetler has been the ^roup's ad\isor. 

The aims of Kappa Phi are to tuniish an op- 
portunity for friendship, leadership de\'el()pment, 
and church affiliations, uniting its members in the 
common Christian purpose of seeking the highest 
spiritual values in life. I he following are ofHcers: 
Betty Mercer, president; Charmaine Morgan, vice- 
president; Juanita Cole, corresponding secretary; 
Maxine Knight, recording secretary; Ruth Urban, 
treasurer; and Lila Urpi, historian. 

Outstanding events are the annual formal, and 
the Winter and Spring pledge banquets. 1 he club's 
service projects include collecting clothing for the 
Ethel Harost Girls' Home, and aiding a young 
Korean girl who has been "adopted " by the chapter. 



Top, First Row: Jean Lautzeitheiier, Vera Hoyle, Betty 
Mercer, Lila Urpi, Charmaine Morgan. 
Second Row. Ehnira Dickerson . luanita Cole. Ruth Urban, 
Maxine Knight, LnVerne Rand. 



Center, First Row: Donna fortin. Elaine Archer, Marilyn 
Heitman, Patricia Leidorf, Patricia Deis, Eleanor Moir. 
Second Row: Elinore Russell, Martha McCormick, Mary 
Lou Anglemyer, Phyllis Bond, Miriam Russell, Lillian 
Sievertson. 

Third Row: Mrs. Bruce LeGrande, Gwen Huinniell, Joan 
Herr, Barbara Phillips, Quata Mayhew, Marian Pittenger, 
Shirley Fox. 



Bottom, First Row: Eleanor Pidsford, Lee Jones, Ruth 
Gene George, Anita Carol Ewiiig, Mary Lou Maple. 
Second Row: Ruth Myers, Betsey Wooddell, Sally Pinta, 
Helen Tinker, Barbara Gowdy, Sarita Rainey. 
Third Rou': Virginia Basil, Joanne Wesley, Jean Fritchley, 
Caroline Schiipp, Gloria Roucb. Cuba Copeland. 





First Roar: Sol P. Baltimore, Chnrles AlUnan. Leonard SirarC. Harlan Siissman. 

Second Row: Charles Stein, Donald Stein, Mort Stein, Mel Shapiro, Jerry Venick. 

Third Roil'; Ted Schneiderman, Milt Federwan. Nate Goidd, Mort Einerman, Jerry Lettofsky 



SIGMALPHA CLUB 




Stall Schneiderman, treasurer; Walter Phillips, advizor; Sltelduii Portman, president; 
Stan Bellows, secretary. 



Recognizing the need for more organized social 
acti\ities, a group of Jewish students founded the 
Sigmalpha club during the fall quarter. It is a 
Jewish men's social club. 

Activities include winning the all-University 
swimming trophy, third place in the men's in- 
dependent division of Penny Carnival, 100 per- 
cent Booster club membership, dinner-dances and 
parties. Members belong to the Chestnut Burr, 
Daily Kent Stater. VVKSLl-FM, Forensics, Student 
Council and Men's Union. 

The group also competed in Rowboat Regatta, 
Pork Barrel, Campus Day and other University 
functions. Its members are working toward eventual 
recognition as a local fraternity but desire to estab- 
lish themselves more firmly before doing so. 

Outstanding members include: Shelley Portman, 
president; Men's Ohio State championship de- 
bate team; Pi Kappa Delta; WKSU-FM Booster 
club . . . Sol. P. Baltimore, associate editor Chest- 
nut Burr; president. Kappa Alpha Mu; treasurer, 
Lens and Shutter club; Scabbard and Blade, Who's 
Who . . . Jerry Lettofsky, WKSU-FM production 
co-ordinator; Daily Kent Stater; Hillel Club; Sig- 
malpha club historian . . . Nate Gould, president, 
Hillel club. 



252 



Founded in 1940 tor the purpose 
of establishing closer relationship 
bet^veen faculty and students, the 
Elementary Education elub holds 
panel discussions and talks by 
authorities in its field and sponsors 
a CARE package for someone in 
Europe. 

The fifty Elementary Education 
majors who comprise the club look 
forward especially to the picnics 
held in the spring and fall. 

Officers are Catherine Long 
Madsen, president; Doris Miller, 
vice-president; Yolonda Thomas, 
secretary-treasurer; and Susanne 
M. Koehler, advisor. 




First Row: Mary Lou Noel, Glenna Stephens, Doniui i.;inii, I'tiii //ui/t-, Uflcu //oi/f. Duns /Sciiiicr. llciuim 

Piihford, Cmohn Forrest. Pat Hawkins. 

Second Row: Shirley Miller, hia Brinkman, Doris Miller, vice-president; Yolnnd Thomas, secretary-treasurer; 

Catherine Madsen, president; Sitsanne M. Koehler, advisor; Jean DeArment, social chairman; Victoria Man 

dato, publicity chairman; Dottie Stephens, Louise Coinhus. 

Third Row: Geraldine Wish, Jeanne Eagan, Doris Hortibeck, lean Dunsha, Ruth Myers, Marilyn Burton, 

Phyllis Pfaff, Jeanette Dodds, Ann Stidts, Elva Younker, Kay Powell, Anica, McCloud, Jean Apitz, Edith 

Goodrich, Jean Byerly, Mary Lou Fate. 



ELEMENTARY EDUCATION CLUB 



PHI SIGMA XI 



First Row: Esther Monis, Henry H. Gray, advisor; Bonnie Swisher, secretary; Ted Fleming, president; Emer- 
son E. Garver, treasurer; Fred L. Holehauser, advisor: Jean Hannum, Joan LeToumeur. 
Second Row: Gus Reinhardt, James Duprey, Glenn G Icrcsi. Charles Henaidt, Richard W. Rymer, Frank P. 
Vargo, Harold Eckart, John Questel. 



Applicants for membership in Phi 
Sigma Xi, national science honor- 
ary society, must have a 3.25 ac- 
cumulative point average in his 
major and must have 25 quarter 
hours completed within the fields 
of science. 

Phi Sigma Xi works to further 
the interest and professional life 
of its members in the fields of Bi- 
ology, Chemistry, Geology, Phys- 
ics, and Mathematics. 

The annual banquet is held 
during the winter quarter, and a 
picnic takes place each spring 
quarter. 




Sigmaphi was founded in Novem- 
ber, 1950, by a group of girls who 
felt that Jewish women on campus 
needed a social organization. 

Although new, the girls ha\'e 
already won the women's inde- 
pendent torphy for their cotton 
candy booth at Penny Carnival. 
TTiey all belong to the Booster 
club also. Activities ha\e included 
a tea for mothers and friends, an 
open house for Jewish men on 
campus, a Kiddie partv and a 
Spring weekend. 




First Row: Sally Soknl, Janet Mayhall, Kay Roh'uison, Sliirlcy PliiUips, Rita Madhon. 
Secotid Row: Marilyn Stieh Jay Goldman, Leona Watzinan, Lynn Fngin, Florence Noble. 



SIGMAPHI CLUB 



PHI GAMMA NU 



New members of Phi Gamma Nu, 
national women's business hon- 
orary are chosen primarily on the 
basis of scholarship. Principal aims 
of Rho chapter of Phi Gamma Nu 
are the encouragement and recog- 
nition of scholarship in business 
fields and to acquaint prospective 
business women in current busi- 
ness methods and openings. 

Phi Gamma Nu accepted Zeta 
Iota the local business honorary, 
in March of 1951. Annual activi- 
ties include social and business 
meetings, plus speakers, banquets 
and field trips. 

A plaque is presented annually 
to the member with the highest 
scholastic rating. 

254 



First Row: Joann Miller, vice-i>resident; Cecile Qnestel, secretary; Miss Louise Wheeler, advisor; 
Leona Brown, president; Joanne Craig, treasjirer. 

Second Row: Rita Tucker, Pat Mize, Hary Hoyt, Helen Wright, Ruth Imrie, Maedel Johnston, 
Rebecca Peston. 




BLUE 
AND GOLD 



This organization made its first appearance on 
campus in 1936, but in 1940, it disbanded to form 
an all-greek group. Blue and Gold, as a party, did 
not reappear on the political scene again until the 
spring of 1946. 

A powerful Student ^Association had united with 
the coalition party in the meantime to control 
campus politics. 

Within the ranks »f this merger was the material 
from which the present Blue and Gold party was 
wrought. It was literally "thrown together" for the 
May student council election in 1946. 

Four formerly unaffihated greek organizations 
joined the Blue and Gold party in a pre-campaign 
revision scheme October of 1947. Hereafter Blue 
and Gold ne\er lost an election. 

When the Blue Star party was dissolved follow- 
ing the contro\'ersial spring election of 1949, there 
was not a single organized group strong enough to 
cope with E.G. power. 

Eleven greek letter fraternities and sororities form 
the membership of this party; Alpha Chi Omega, 
Alpha Phi, Chi Omega, Delta Zeta, and Gamma 
Phi Beta sororities, and Alpha Epsilon Pi, Alpha 
Phi Beta, Kappa Sigma, Phi Beta Phi, Sigma Nu, 
and Phi Sigma Kappa fraternities. 

The policy of the Blue and Gold party has been 
to better campus politics through placement of 
capable indi-\'iduals. As part of their program, the\ 
hope to put Kent on the map with the issuance of 
athletic scholarships. 



Top, First Row. Carl Nagle, treasjirer; John Kapioltas. 

chairman. 

Second Rou'; Joseph R. Marosek, social chairman: R. ]. 

Becker, secretary; John N. Collins, campaign manager. 

Center, First Row: Marilyn Hayes. Ruth Fleming, loan 
Wilhelm, Mary ]ane Kenvin. 

Second Ro^v: Leo A. Cattani, Len Howes, Bill Draniel, 
Frank Kelly. 



Bottom, First Row: Pat Hawkins, Mary Margaret Madigen, 
Mary Newsome, Joan Loyke. 

Second Row: Mike Tangi, Bill Detwiler, Al Korman, 
Shelley Pressler, Chtick De Salle. 





KAPPA 
DELTA PI 



Furthering the professional interests of its mem- 
bers, Kappa Delta Pi, national education society, 
honors those upper division students in the fields 
of kindergarden-primary, elementary, secondary, 
and special education with a 3.0 accumulative point 
average or better. 

Annual event of the year is an Honor Tea for 
those students in the University who maintain a 
3.5 point average. These students are recognized 
by the society as being the leaders in scholarship, 
and activities. 

Kappa Delta Pi sponsored the Future Teachers of 
America as one of their yearly projects. Acti\aties 
are limited to bi-monthly meetings, receptions, and 
professional work in education. Dr. Alonzo Grace 
was guest speaker at the University' this year 
through the efforts of Kappa Delta Pi. 

The leadership of the society was vested in Vir- 
ginia Fleinrich, Frank f^ahr, Caroline Schrupp, 
Donald Haseman, and Jean Brew. Dr. Gerald Read 
is the advisor. 



Top, First Row. Marie Fahner, Yolonda Thomas, Norma 
Reinmy, Shirley Gamhrell, Vera Hoyle, Carol Rauher, 
Barhara A. Miller. 

Second Row. Helen Wiltshire, Dale Parsons, Geraldine 
Carroll, Marian Smith, Clarice Dettor, Robert Beard. 
Third Row. Ronald Stimson, Arthur Reed, Vem Roberts, 
Charles L. Irish, Mary Ellen Harwell, Harris Griffen. 



Center, First Row. Virginia Heinrich, Alice Ainner, Pearl 
J. Phillips, William I. Painter, Helen W. Painter, John 
J. Potinger, E. I. F. Williams, A. L. Heer. 
Second Row: Edith Knoujf, Caroline Schiipp, Florence 
Davis, Susanne M. Koehler, Dorcas ]. Anderson, Marian 
Van Campsen, Martha Stewart, Venna Walters, Evelyn 
Weston, Nell Richards. 

Third Row: Edward E. Krai, Evelyn K. Davidson, Frank 
]. Kahr, Frank H. Specholoke, A. W. Stewart, Marlyn 
Jenkins, Donald Hassman, Gerald Read, Harry A. Cun- 
ningham. 



Bottom, First Roiv: Europe Panteli, Marian Karantanes, 
John R. Kehon, Stan Killingsworth, Rose Behal, Dorothy 
Jeffers, Ruth Ann Elliott. 

Second Row: Richard John Hutira, Patrick D. Dehong, 
Alvin J. Miller, Roger M. Shaw, Elton-T. Stratford, Wil- 
liam E. Heasley, Gene Toot. 

Third Row: Harold Rizor, Bill Bertka, Donald R. Mitchell, 
Ralph E. Hartzell, George G. Grether. 



PSI CHI 



Advancement of the science of psycholou;y is the 
principal aim of Psi Chi, national psychology hon- 
orary society for majors and minors in the fields of 
psychology. Members must ha\e attained a "B ' 
average in psychology in at least 18 hours of 
psychology. 

Discussions of experiments, obser\'ations, and 
case studies are held at monthly meetings in Kent 
hall. Round-table discussions, Psi Chi national 
meetings, group experiments, and speakers promi- 
nent in the field of psychology are included in 
Psi Chi's program. 

Psi Chi was founded in 1941 as a professional 
group of student-psychologists who were interested 
in adding more values to their University curricula. 
It became the Kent chapter of Psi Chi in March 
of 1944. 



Top, Front Row: Al Fregly, FrancUie Oren, Deborah 
Blunier, Gerald Hensel. 

Second Row. Duane Rumhaiigh, Prof. Frederick E. David- 
son, Dr. Martin R. Baron, Robert Spicer. 



Center, First Rmv: Charles Nairn, Mary Oltean, Dr. 
Charles N. Winslow, Shaton Lazare, Richard Bock. 
Second Row: Gus Boracio, Bill Hawkinson, Mrs. Evelyn 
Davidson, Jiidy Raumann, Myron Koyle, Dick Sturm, 
George Borelli. 



Bottom, First Row: Bill James, president: Flora Beck, cor- 
responding secretary: Wesly Zaynor, vice-president. 
Second Row: John Mowery, treasurer: Deborah Blunter, 
secretarv. 





AMERICAN 

COMMONS 

CLUB 



The American Association of Commons clubs was 
founded nationally April 23, 1921. On January 22, 
1948, the Kent State Commons club was organized, 
and one vear later became associated with the 
national organization. 

With headquarters at 320 South Lincoln, the 
ACC's pride themselves on their "open-door" mem- 
bership policy, and urge active participation by all 
members in campus activities. 

The ACC's have added several trophies to their 
collection this year, including the independent cup 
won for the best Homecoming decorations. Last 
spring they placed first among the independent 
groups participating in the Campus Day Song Fest, 
and also hold a 100% Booster club membership 
plaque. 

Listed on the social calendar are the ACC chap- 
ters from other colleges, which are entertained sev- 
eral times each quarter. The house is the scene of 
weekly dances for members and guests, and one 
of the big events of the year is the Winter Formal, 
held usually at the Aurora Country club. Another 
event is the group's annual Family Day festivities. 

Dr. F. Dewey Amner, professor of foreign lan- 
guages and advisor to the Kent group, was elected 
national president of the American Association of 
Commons clubs this year, and was installed at a 
banquet held on the Kent campus. 

Other outstanding ACC's include President Bill 
Loftus, member of the Stater staff. Blue Key and 
Chi Pi, and WXSU news staff member and di- 
rector; Gene Mullens, president of Kappa Alpha 
Mu (photography honorary). Blue Key, Chi Pi, 
and the Stater and Chestnut Burr staffs. 



Top, First Row: Roland Reed, treasurer; William Loftiis, 
president; Gus Reinhardt, vice-president. 
Second Row: Carl Federlein, corresponding secretary; Jesse 
Thmnas, recording secretary. 



Center, first Row: Jack Wharton, LaVerne Gustafson, Dr. 
F. Dewey Amner, advisor; and Steve Mitrovitch relax with 
Accy, another ACC member. 



Bottom, First Row: George Borelli, Jim Hackney, Bill 
Stacks, Del Coiits and Art Koschny glance at the king 
size paddle. 




First Row: Dr. F. Dewey Amiier, Arthur Koschiiy, Gene Mulleus, Roland Reed. WiUiani Loftiis, Jeise Thonms, Curl Federlein, lack Wharton. 

Delbert Couts. 

Second Row: Robert Felice, Gustav Reinhardt. Chester Trouten. William Stacks. LaVerne Gustafson. lames Hackner, George Borelli, Ernest 

Bako. 

Third Row: James Tsclmntz, Ronald Reese, Edward Schaefer, Richard Moffat. P\0]iald Ilollister, Leonard llllman. 



320 S. Lincoln Street 



Kent State University Chapter 




Founded 1948 





Antia Mae Wahiroti, Mary lane Kenriii ui/J Viiinie Mittiga are Hearts 
during the Valentine dance. 



An assemblage of Roman Catholic students, established in 1937, 
Newman club has as its objecti\e to provide a versatile schedule 
of religious intellectual and social acti\'ities for its members. 

To enrich and supplement their spiritual li\es, the group regu- 
larly attends Mass and Communion collectively. The practice of 
religion as a body is further accomplished at the yearly St. Patrick's 
retreat, held during Spring quarter. 

Each year's project includes two all-L]ni^'ersity formals as well 
as frequent informal dances. Joint events with Akron and Youngs- 
town chapters promote good will relations. New officers are in- 
stalled at a banquet held in their honor. Intramural sports is another 
Newman acti\'ity. 

This year's officers were headed by John Hummel, president; 
Nancy Sampsell, vice-president; Jean Joris, recording secretary; 
Vinnie Mittiga, corresponding secretary; Frank Klinger, treasurer; 
and Jim Keyes, social chairman. 

Father Mulroy, pastor, is chaplain for the group and Dr. George 
Altmann, advisor. 



N 



ewman 



Club 



Vinnie Mittiga and Prof. George Alttnann lead tlie grand niarcli. 












> 



.m 



■'■^- 



First Row: Joanne Rusinko. Marge Petty, Rita Williams, Betty Voting, Lois Miller, Ann Staudt, Freda Hoge. 
Second Row: Eric Wolf, ]oe Kazimer, Ed Core, ]ames Wise, )oe Wise, Patsy McNulty, Mary Piircell, Marianne Kaley. 




First Row: Rita Tucker, Bernice Elioss, Rose Behal, Mary Loii Fate. \ icl^: MuiiJulu. Icuii Lurui, Jlun.ijni Muuluik. 

Second Row: Bob Amstadt, Mary Loii Cox, Vinnic Mittiga, Anna Mae Waldron, Helen Markota, June Connors. Prof. George Altmanii 
Frank Klinger. 

261 




First Row: Wanen Anderson, Lloyd Holland, Don Brail, Clark Kreitler, Larry McClain, Ken Reidle, Charles Piace, Capt. William F. Brown 

Richard Wright, Owen Haxton, Eniil Koval, John Mayfield, lames Zeithanil, Richard Harden, Tom Ivone. 

Second Rou^: Don Aiith, John Sapp, Wayne Alley, Jack Short, Jim Smith, Dick Aiith, Jim Karg, Carl Tyler, Don Harmon, Willard Brown, 

Eugene Boettler, Robert Amrein, Anthony Siiso, Dave AicKinley, Bill Thomas. 

Third Row: John Merrill, Richard Holden, Earl Haiihert, Don Hamhleton, Don White, George Reed, Larry 

Robert Lynes, Joseph Glavan, Robert Raiischenhach, Jeff Barnard, Deforest Bradley, Dan Panageas. 

Fourth Roir: James Atwater, William U'i7co.\, William Peck, K. Chafee, Ben Davis, Floyd Smith, John Bradle 

James Ellison, Jerry lilorgan. 



Longmire, Robert AlcFarren, 
Don Carter, Clay Freed, 



Pershing Rifles 



First Roir: Charles Race, Captain; Richard Wright, executive officer. 
Second Roir: Owen Haxton, Finance Officer; Anthony Suso, First Sergeant. 




Kent State's unit. Company K of the 1st Regiment, was 
acti\iated on October 20, 1949, under the guidance of 
Major George W. Carter with Eugene A. Bulgrin elected 
captain of the initial organization numbering 21 charter 
members. 

Activities during the year included color guards for 
flag raising ceremonies, national meeting at Bloomington, 
Indiana, and post rifle matches. 

Jo Harlacher was chosen Pershing Rifle queen. 

Captain William Brown served as advisor this past 
year with SFC Lee Duncan assisting as drill advisor. Cap- 
tain Charles Race was aided by First Lieutenants Richard 
Wright, Larry McLane and Kenneth Riedel. 

Second Lieutenants Emil Ko\al and Warren Anderson 
were drill officers for the past year with Clark Kreitler 
in charge of supply; Owen Haxton, finance; and Lloyd 
Halland, P.LO. 



Escorting queens, flag raising ceremonies and other civic 
functions are done by Scabbard and Blade Company M, 
8th Regiment. A national military honor society, it stresses 
community and national service. 

Meeting on alternate Thursday nights they hear many 
speakers who talk on all phases of national problems. Social 
functions are also given, with fish-fries, parties and dances 
throughout the year. 

A 3. in Military Science and Tactics and a 2. in other 
University studies are necessary to be asked to join. The 
unit is in its third year with a long record of outstanding 
service in back of it. Onlv third quarter juniors and seniors 
may belong. 

Many alumni of this organization are now on active duty 
with the army ser\'ing throughout the entire world. 

Members plan the Militaiy Ball, the highlight of the 
winter quarter. This year, Armed forces officers, civic and 
Uni\'ersity officials were invited to be guests of the Corps 
for the affair. 

Lt. Col. Frank C. Mandell, Capt. William D. Brown 
and Capt. Quentin C. LaPrad, adxisor, were taken in as 
associate members during the Spring quarter. 

Two awards are given by the group annually. One goes 
to the outstanding graduating cadet, and the other to the 
best Junior. 

Captain of the group was Leon Sample while Clarence 
Fields was first lieutenant; Robert M. Gee, second lieu- 
tenant; and Robert Johnson, first sergeant. 




Capt. WiUiaiu F. Brown. It. ( :,i I u.ii!: ( . Maiidell and Cap!. Ouentin C. 
LaPrad are congratulated by Capt. Leon Sample, left, after they were suborn 
in as associate members. 



Scabbard and Blad( 



First Roiv: William Berzinec, Sol P. Baltimore, Clarence Fields, Leon Sample, Capt. Oueutin LaPrad, Robert Gee, lack Fleming. Robert 
Woodford, James Wasil, Albert Bendokas. 

Second Row: Raymond Barrett, Pat Almerico, Edgar Peterson, Robert Tayerle, lohn lones. Robert Jobnson, James Khickholm, John Corpus. 
Third Row: Emil Kernasorich , George Ellis, Donald Dunaway. Kenneth Showalter, Ei:gene Bulgrin. Ed Mallett, Kenneth Hoslter. 









The Indexes 



Yearbook 


266 


Faculty 


267 


Students 


269 


Advertisers 


285 


Picture Credits 


286 



Yvonne Garrick, mid Barbara Balsam fose for photog- 
rapher ]oe Kasimer's adx'ertising fashion picture. 



Photograph by 
William D. Samaras 



Yearbook Index 



A Cappella Choir_ 

A. C. E 

All Greek 



54 

249 

1 26 

American Chemical Society 239 

Alpha Chi Omega 195 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 207 

Alpha Gamma Delta -195 

Alpha Phi 190 

Alpha Phi Beta 209 

Alpha Phi Omega 247 

Alpha Psi Omega ..242 

Alpha Xi Delta 192 



B 

Baseball 1 54 

Basketball 166 

Big-little Sister Tea 118 

Blue and Gold 255 

Blue Key 49 

Booster Club 37 

Burr Salutes 146 



Campus Day 105 

Campus Day Queen 140 

Campus Night 106 

Campus Scenes 18 

Cardinal Key 50 

Cheerleaders 1 50 

Chestnut Burr Staff 56 

Chestnut Burr Queen 145 

Chialpha Club 234 

Chi Omega 196 

Chi Pi 23 3 

Chorus 5 5 

Clinics 64 

Concert Band 51 

Contents 5 

Cross-countrv 184 



Deans , . . 


12 


Delta Gamma 


199 


Delta Sigma Pi . ... ... .. . ... 


244 


Delta Tau Delta 


..211 


Delta Upsilon . ..._ 


212 


Delta Zeta . _. 


- -200 



Elementarv- Education Club 253 

Engleman Hall 48 



Faculty' 

Faculty Salutes 

Fall Highhghts _. 

Fashion Show 

Football .- 

Forensics 

Foreign Students 

Frosh Week 



. 14 
. 17 
.122 
.125 
.158 
.243 
.127 
.115 



G 

Gamma Phi Beta 203 

German Club 243 

Goodbye, My Fancy. 1 24 

Golf ..'. ' ' 156 

Graduate School 62 

Graduation 113 

Gymnastics -- 1 82 



H 

Homecoming 121 

Homecoming Queen 142 

Home Economics Club 236 

Honorar>' Colonel 1 44 

H. P. E. Club _■ 236 



I 

Industrial Arts Club 238 

Intra-murals 185 

Inter-Fraternity Council 205 

Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship. 246 

Introduction 1 



Junior-Senior Prom Queen 140 



K 

Kappa Alpha Mu 237 

Kappa Delta Phi 256 

Kappa Phi : 25 1 

Kappa Sigma 217 

Daily Kent Stater 43 



Lambda Phi : 241 

Lowry Hall 45 



M 

Madrigal Singers 55 

Majorettes 1 5 1 

Marching Bands 52 

McGilvrey Hall 1 29 

Men's Athletic Building 29 

Men's Union - 38 

Merchant of Venice 138 

Military Ball 1 37 

Miss Kent State 143 

Most Popular Man 107 

Most Popular Women 107 

Moulton Hall 47 



N 

Newman Club 260 

Nu-K party 248 



Orchestra 



53 



Pan-Hellenic Council 
Penny Carnival 



204 

103 

Pershing Rifles 262 

Photo Short Course ....100 

Phi Alpha Theta 242 

Phi Beta Phi 223 

Phi Gamma Nu 254 

Phi Gamma Theta ...225 

Phi Kappa Tau 226 

Phi Sigma Kappa ..228 

Phi Sigma Alpha 242 

Phi Sigma Xi.. 253 

Practical Arts Building .-.. 33 

Psi Chi 257 

Psi Lambda Omicron 233 



R 

Regatta Queen 141 

R. O. T. C....... ......147 

Rowboat Regatta 111 



s 

S. A. M 250 

Scabbard and Blade 263 

School For Husbands 101 

Sigma Delta .....219 

Sigma Delta Pi ..237 

Sigmalpha Club ..254 

Sigma Nu 220 

Sigma Theta Epsilon 235 

Soccer 1 80 

Spring Highlights 1 08 

Staft Listings 6 

Stadium 27 

Stopher Hall 46 

Student Council 36 

Summer Session 1 14 

Swimming 1 80 



T 

Tennis ---. 1 56 

Theta Kappa Phi. 214 

Top Hop 136 

Track .......157 

TVVIRP Day -. 1 19 



u 

Uiii\ersitv Theater 239 



Varsity-K Club 232 

Vaughn Monroe Show 112 



w 

Weighthf ting 1 83 

Winter Highlights 135 

WKSU-FM.-..- ---.- 41 

Wresding ..'...- - - 183 

Women's League 39 



266 



Faculty Picture Index 



AUyn, Arden L 12 

Altmann, George 259 

Amner, Dewey 237, 258, 259 

Baker, Maur>' .242 

Baron, Martin E 257 

Begala, Joseph W 157, 177, 184 

Berg, Emil 208 

Bond, Rev. B. F 241 

Bovvers, George 14 

Bowman, George A 10,121,222 

Brown, Capt. William D. 145,262,263 

Carapetyan, Caro — . 55 

Cater, Rev. A. Laten 240,241 

CIiL'stniitt, Karl 156 

Clark, Raymond M _. 12 

Clarke, Walton D 41,242 

Curtis, Earle E 239, 242 

Davidson, Frederick __ 181 

De Volld, Walter ...227 

Duncan, SEC Lee C .145 

Edington, Homer 158 

Egan, Wesley 239 

Esser, Robert H 243 

Finley, Sgt. Herman F 145 

Fisher, William 15,233 

Ford, Henry O 14 

Fosdick, James A 210,237 

Gray, Esther 236, 237 

Gricbling, Eric 15 



Haerr, Clarence 158 

Hancock, Clifford T 250 

Hallet, SFC Erwin ..145 

Herrick, J. Arthur .127 

Hippie, John 237 

Hoover, William 181 

Hyatt, Ada V 12,39,118 

Ibele, Oscar H. 249 

Johnson, Martin O 238 

Keefe, Joe 167 

Kochenderfer, C. C 208 

Roller, Mar\'in 15 

Koehler, Susanne M 253 

La Prad, Capt. Quentin C 145,263 

Lallance, Eleanor 47 

Le Grande, H. B.... ....235 

McCafferty, Donald W 167 

McCampbell, Mary 48 

McDowell, David .....158,167,176,232 

Machan, Helen 237 

Manchester, Raymond E. ....12,49,122,205 

Mandell, Lt. Col. Frank C ....145,263 

Marshall, Leon ....242 

Marschik, Frank A 238 

Martin, Harold 227 

Meinke, William G 206 

Miga, SFC Johnu ....145 

Moore, Victor 16, 182 

Morrette, Harold 156 



Nicholson, John B 123 

Norton, Kadierine 239, 242 

Pamies, Alberto 16, 237 

Paskert, Richard ......158 

Politella, Dario — 15,42, 56 

Popa, John D... 15 

Powers, Jess E — 14 

Raup, Hallock F 14 

Reese, Trevor ....158 

Resick, Matt 154 

Ritchie, Oscar 15 

Roney, M/Sgt. Andrew 145 

Rotzel, Richard G 208 

Ryder, Alice 233 

Savage, Carleton N .127 

Schindler, Clayton M 12 

Skerpan, Alfred A 242 

Spicer, John Reed 12 

Stockdale, Robert E 243 

Steenson, Dorothy 248 

Stump, E. Turner 239, 242 

Swanson, Margaret 204 

Taylor, William 15 

Weiser, John C 40 

Wilbur, Herbert W. 246 

Winslow, Charles N 257 

White, Robert I 12 

Wright, G. Harry 239, 242 




In its 102nci year, the Kent National Bank 
is proud to offer its customers the best in modern 
and efficient facilities. 

We shall continue also to extend our best 
and most courteous service to our present, past, 
and new patrons. 



THANK YOU! 

<iu KENT 
NATIONAL BANK 



KENT 



OHIO 



267 



Ga4fup.U4nenti 



OHIO EDISON 
COMPANY 



¥or Prompt and Courteous 
AAA Service 



STOP AT 



UNIVERSITY 

SERVICE 

Opposite Prentice Gate 

KENT, OHIO Phone 3031 

G. M. CHEATWOOD, Prop. 







r 



o^brnjauTED by VAO 



"Don't pull the tape damn it, I'm typing as fast as 
I can." 



268 



Student- Picture Index 



250 

212 

.194, 195 
..67, 190,191,237 



Aber, Donald C 

Abernathy, Leslie 

Able, Jean Lee 

Ackerman, Joanne 

Adams, Elaine 67 

Adams, George 238 

Adams, John E 250 

Adams, Thomas H. 218,219 

Adhem, Charles 67 

Adzema, Paul 67 

Ahern, Charles ....158,212 

Aivaliotis, Augustus 132 

Akins, Ivan 238 

Alberty, Edward 224, 225 

Alexander, Charles R. 67 

Alexander, Emory 43 

Alexander, Robert 210 

Allen, James 67 

Allesee, Joan 196 

AUvn, Robert 216 

Almerico, Pat 67,135,227,263 

Alten, Majorie 67 

Alter, Constance .36, 190 

Altman, Charles 252 

Ament, Charles 157,224 

Ammons, Harrold 67 

Amner, Mary A. 256 

Amodio, Florence 67 

Amodio, Paul 158, 161 

Amrein. Robert 262 

Amstadt, Robert 215,259 

Anderson. James W. 182 

Anderson, Raymond 46 

Anderson, Thomas 154, 181,120 

Anderson, Warren 262 

Andrews, Arlie 37, 42, 59, 150, 224, 225 

Andrews, Ray 67 

Angelo, Pete 214,215 

Anglemyer, Mary Lou 251 

Ansevin, Lilbi 67 

Antes, Frank 67 

Anthony, Donna 196 

Antognoli, Benito 67 

Apitz, Wanda ....246, 253 

Appel. Ben 103 

Arbum, John 217 

Archer, Margaret 251 

Argirv. George __._ 67 

Arick, Joan ...126, 196 

Arnold, Caroline 242 

Arnott, William 241 

Ash, Lorn 67 

Ashman, Paul 238 

Asimes, Mary 195 

Atchison, William A 67 

Atkinson, Mariorie 199 

Anvater, James 262 

Atvvood, CaroKTi 192 

Auvood, Dorot'hv 190, 236 

Ault, Cecil _._..:.. 238- 

Austin, Carolvn 37, 203 

Auth, Donald 262 

Auth, Richard 262 

Avalon, Dolores 196 

Avellone, Nancy 241 

Ayers, Virginia 246 



B 

Bacon, Herbert 
Bader, Donald .. 
Bagby, Ruth 



67 

63 

241 

Bahler, Larrv 241 

Baier, Albert 67, 208, 209 

Bail, Mary Lou 248 

Baker, Darrell 67 

Baker, Grace 67 

Baker, Patricia 196 

Bako, Ernest 259 

Balaum, Helene 199 

Ball, Lois Ann 67, 188 

Ballard, Roblev 67 

Ballen. Arthur 243 

Ballenger. Frank 154 

Ballenger, John ;67, 149, 157, 217,218 

Baelo, Frank 158 

Balph, Donna 200 

Balson, Barbara 199 

Baltimore, Sol P. 56,59,237,252,263 

Banker, Robert 67, 235, 242,247 

Banks, Lvnn 125 



Barber, Frank 238 

Barker, Peggy 67 

Barker, Robert 67 

Barker, James 67, 221 

Barnard, Jeffrey 37 

Barnard, Richard 67, 247 

Barnes, Patricia 196 

Barraco, Frank 154 

Barrett, Majorie 55 

Barrett, Raymond 135,263 

Barricklow, Charles 67 

Barth, William 68, 235 

Bartle\-, Earl 68 

Barton, Ohlan 250 

Basil, Virginia 200,251 

Batchik, Dale 68 

Battista, Thomas 68 

Bauer, Eloise 241 

Bauer, Joseph 68 

Baughman. Mark 156 

Baumgardner, Alice ._ 196 

Baxter, Howard 68, 250 

Baylog, Louis John 68, 214, 215,248 

Bavlog, Richard Louis 68,215 

Baznik, Frank 158 

Bach, Janet 192 

Beard, 'Donald 182 

Beard, Robert D 220, 256 

Beardman, Norman ...68, 226, 227 

Beck, Flora 63, 257 

Beck, William 63, 68 

Beckman, Jean 68 

Bednarz, Edward 68 

Beebe, Francis 199 

Beeker, Rae Jean 36, 50, 68, 197,255 

Beeker, Robert 220,221 

Beers, Thomas 156 

Behal, Rose 259 

Beier, William 68 

Beifuss, Daniel 222 

Beifuss, Marilvn 12, 36, 58, 126, 196 

Belgan, Francis 68, 119, 154, 216,232 

Bell, Jack 232 

Bella, Daniel 231 

Bellows, Stanley 252 

Bender, Doris '. 241. 253 

Bendokas. Albert 250, 263 

Bendure, Molly 139 

Bening, Nancy 37 

Benninghoff. Marj' . 195 

Benson, Richard 68, 250 

Bentley, John 68, 210 

Berea, John 37 

Bereit, Eloise 59 

Beres, Carl 68 

Bemhart, Donald 226, 227 

Bernstein, Sam 63, 206, 207 

Bertka, William 68, 167, 176 

Bertram, Elza 225,227 

Berzinec, William 222, 263 

Best, Alan 218 

Betteker. James 158,212,232 

Betz, David 68 

Bickel. Donald 221 

Bicksler, Elden 218 

Biggers, David 68 

Biglev. \^'illiam 63 

Biiak, XA'alter 182,232 

Belchak, Paul 208 

Bilder, Rudolph 68 

Biros, Toe 156 

Bishop', Jack 158 

Bishop, William 213 

Bis.sell, Raymond 250 

Bittel. Elizabeth 236 

Bizik, Steven .' 46, 68, 180 

Bjorson, Philip 210 

Black, Rose .._ 248 

Blanar, Leonard 158 

Blankenship, Fred 42 

Blankenship. William 68, 158, 232,233 

Blaurock, Eugene 157, 181, 216,232 

Blemtt, William 241 

BHss, Carroll 68,241 

Bliss, Raymond 37, 68, 146 

Block. Richard 157, 181,206,207 

Bloom, Millicent 192 

Blum, Donald 57 

Blumer. Deborah 68, 257 

Blunk, Billye 239 

Bober, Stanley 36 

Bocchino, Vincent 68, 214,215 

Boch, Richard 257 



Bodker, Barbara 




196 


Boettler, Eugene .... 




262 


Boettner, Eileen 


69, 


233,236 


Bogard. Millard 

Bolender, Donald ... 


....69, 167, 174, 


176,221 
69,235 


Bonar, Marilyn 

Bond, Rhvllis 




203 

25 1 


Boni, Margery 


.... .50, 69, 


188,204 


Boone, Annette 




69 


Borasid, Guido 




257 


Borelli, George 


...257, 


258,259 


Bosomvvorth, Peter .. 

Bowden, Ruth 

Boveineton, George . 


.69, 181, 226, 
69, 192 


227, 

232,239 

193,236 

69 


Bowers, Miriam 




115, 192 


Bover. Kenneth .... 




250 


Bragiel, Raymond ... 




214,215 


Brainard. David 




234 


Brakcnbush. Ruth ... 




.... - 200 


Bradshaw, Gerald .... 




„69, 250 


Brady, WilUam 




69 


Bragg, James . 




157 


Bragg, Louis 




157, 158 


Bragiel, Raymond ... 




...36, 69 


Brail. Donald 




262 


Brainard. David 




. 69,241 


Brand, David 


49, 69, 


210,250 


Branden, Herbert ... 




69 


Branigan, James 




210 


Brauer, Betty 




37 


Brazar, Katherine ... 
Brede, William 




...36, 203 
69 


Brennen, Harry 




69 


Brew, Jean 




.... 69 


Budgeman, Agnes . 




200 


Bright, Barabara 




... 192 


Bright, Harold 


69, 


210, 126 


Bunkman, Ina 




253 


Brne. Antonia 




248 


Brokett. Janice 




243 


Brodbeck. John 




.226, 227 


Bronson, Alvron 




69 


Bronstrup, Charles . 




218 


Broos, John 




- 245 


Brosier, Glenn 




69 


Brough, John 




69 


Brower, Howard 




.. . 156 


Brown, James R. 




.216,217 


Brown. John G. 




132 


Brown. Kenneth 


69, 


220, 221 


Brown, Leona 




. .69,254 


Brown, Margaret 




-.69, 200 


Brown, Ruth 




241 


Brown, WiUiard ..... 




.... 262 


Browne, William 




. 69 


Bruggemeier, WiUiam .69, 

Brutten. Eugene — . 


242, 243 
69 


Bn^an, Robert 




69 


Buchanan, Glen 

Buchagan, Lois 




238 

203 


Buckley. Betty 




69 


Buettner, Jeanne ... 




200 


Bulgrine, Beverlie ... 


69 


135,263 


Burdock. Robert 




....42, 223 


Burgess. Roberta 




.97, 199 


Bumeson, Glenn .... 




158 


Burns. Jane 




70 


Burrell, Jacqueline . 




203 


Burrell, John . .. .... 




....70, 222 


Burton. Marilvn 




-. 253 


Bush. William 




70 


Butin, Alary Ellen . 




196 


Buder. Jack 




46 


Butler, James C, 




46,57 






59 


Bverlv, Donna 




241.253 


Brvne, Richard _ 




. 70,213 



c 

Cafero, Joe 218 

Caine, Camilla 70, 198 

Caine. Margaret 190 

Calhaun. William 70 

Cabin. Bett\' 196 

Caho. Paul 70 

Campbell. Don 158,221 

Campbell, Marian 70, 200 

Campbell. Murray 56, 218, 219 

Canant, Jelane 70 

Capema, Armando 70 

Capri, Marilyn 194, 195 

269 



Student Picture Index 



Carapet>an, Leon _ 
Cardinal, Kenneth ._ 

Carlane, Joe 

Carlson, John 

Carmello. j^ithony 
Carmody, Charles _ 
Carroll. Geraldine __ 



Carroll James 

Carroll. James 

Carroll, Mark 

Carson. Mar\- Lou . 
Cardedge, Phyllis . 
Caruso. RaNinond . 

Casey. W'ilUam 

Casper, William _ 

Castere. James 

Cathan, Bemice — 

Cathin. James 

Cadin. WiUiam 

Cattani, Leo 
Cawley, Wanda 



55,157 

..70, 205,212 

70 

70 

..40,214,215 
...218,219 



... 157 



.._50, 70, 134, 141. 

147, 199, 243, 256 

70 

70 

37 

70, 199 

200 

70, 216 

70, 210 

70 

156 

70 

70 

234 



Ceraldi, Arduino , 
Cerull, Margaret , 
Chafee, K 



Chamberlin. Anne 

Chambers, Shirley 

Chapman. Carol 

Chapman, Richard 

Chenoweth, Jacquelyn 

Checkerosld, Stanley 

Chemak, Ted 



.221,255 

70 

224 

70 

262 

43 

239 

192 

70 

192 

....... 238 



..49, 56, 57, 70, 



126, 187, 212, 213,245 
Chiarucci, Vincent 70, 244 



Chie\it}-. X^'illiam 
Childs. Margaret 
Chill, John . 



Chianchico, Mathew . 

Choate, Margaret 

Chown, Margaret 

Christ, John 

Christopherson, Ray . 

Ciidla, Joe 

Clark, David 

Clark, Edwin 



237 

196 

237 

70 

43 

127 

70 

70 

70 

71 

..224. 225 



Clark, Henr\' E. 

Clark, Henn- W 71 

Clark, June 71, 198, 232,236 

Clark, Marjorie ....132, 190 

Clark, Shirley 190 

Clayton, RoUin 71 

Clement, Stanley 71,216 

Clepea, Aurel 181 

Cline, Shervvin 224 

Chne, William 216,217 

Clinev. Ed 56, 97,237 

Close, Lloyd 71 

Cobb. Mayanne 196 

Cole, George 229 

Cole. Juanita 251 

Coll, James 154 

Collier, John 239 

Collins. John D. 229,255 

Collins. John N. 49, 71 

Colonese, Joe ....71, 221 

Combers, Ethel 71,253 

Common, Mark 228, 229 

Comparda, Edward 71 

Comstock, Rudolph ...'. 249 

Conkle. Joyce 241 

Connolly, James 46, 71 

Connolly. James .— 46, 71 

Conroy, John 37, 229,250 

Contorakes, John 71 

Conway, Alferd 177 

Cook, Robert 239 

Cooley, Roy 71 

Copeland, Cuba 250 

Cordier, William 71 

Core, Edward 58, 215,259 

Corp, Robert ...216,217 

Corpus. John 71, 263 

Corsi, Rudolph 71 

Cosetti, Bette 193, 243 

Costello, Robert 158 

Couts, Dlebert 71, 258, 259 

Cox. William 157 

Craft, Gerald 247 

Craig, Helen 195, 254 

Cramer, James 71,213 



Cramer, William 



154 



Crawford, Frank 71 

Cress, Helen _ __ 195 

Criley, Edward 71,241 

Crim, George 218^219 

Criswell, William 224 

Croetorie, Jennie 241 

Crosley, Donald 71 

Cross, Betty 199 

Cross, Mary 199 

Csepegi, Thomas 158 

Culley, Becky . 71, 191 

Cummings, James 71 

Cummins. Jerome 71 

Cunningham, John 210 

Cuppy, James 167, 220, 221 



DAlexander, WiDiam 71, 105, 208, 209 

Dalton, Laura Jo 189 

Damore, Leo Joseph 15, 58, 147, 

150, 156, 222,233 

Danielson, Lenore L 196 

Danilo. Martin 181, 208, 209 

Danalfo, Virginia 199 

David, Josephine ;. 196 

Davidson, Joanne 71 

Davidson, Paul F. 71 

Davies, Dona .... 190 

Davies, William ..71, 221 

Davis, Arden 195 

Davis, Bernard .55, 72 

Daws, Beverlv 196 

Davis, Donald 72, 227 

Davis, John 208 

Davis, Marion 72 

Davis, Mary 72 

Davis, Paul 72 

Davis, Ruth 192 

DeArment, Ellen 126,253 

Decker, George 238 

DeGidio, Anthony 72,215 

Deis, Patricia 251 



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270 



Student Picture Index 



Deisz, Mary .. - „. 189 

Dellerba, Nicholas 158, 163,232 

Delong, Patrick - — . 72 

DeMarco, Salvatore — - - 213 

Demos, Pete - 222 

Denison, Robert 72 

DePue, Lewis 72 

Derks, Miriam 239 

DeSalle, Charles .„. 205, 229,255 

DeScenna, Melba 72, 242 

Dehor, Clarice 50, 72, 134, 200,256 

Detweiler. Robert 72 

Detwiler, William 37, 72, 218, 219,255 

Deutelbaum, Betty 196 

Diakandru, Grace 72, 236 

Dias, Howard 72 

Dickerson, Elmira 251 

Diedrick, Robert 185 

Diem, George 72 

DiFrancesco, Benjamin 72 

DiUing, Robert 167, 176 

Dinsmore, Richard 212,213 

DiPiero, David 72 

DiVincenzo, Willard 158,232 

DiVito, August 72 

Dockus, Leonard 46, 72 

Dodds, Jeanette 253 

Dodenhoff, Alfred 213 

Dolbow, Edward 72 

Donahue, James 247 

Donahue, Joan 189 

Donnelly, Gloria 43, 48, 72, 108 

Dornback, Ann 203 

Dornback, David 72, 205, 224, 225 

Dornback, Donald 210 

Dornbrack, Ralph 224 

Dorsev, Wavne 234 

Dotson, C. 'Gene 72, 247 

Douglas, William 46 

Dowds. Richard 72 

Downing. Merrell 72 

Downing, Nancy 192 

Drake, Shirlev 72, 200 

Dramel, William 216, 255 

Dresser, John 72 

Dreyer, Roger 221 

Dreyer, Ronald 245 

Dripps, Elaine 196 

Drouillard, Thomas 49, 72, 215 

Drver, Charlotte 150 

Dubrav, Gilbert 72 

Duckworth, Edwin 73, 157,184 

Duff, Joan 73 

Dunaway, Donald 263 

Dunn, James 73 

Dunsha, Jean 253 

Dupakoski, Florence 200 

Duprey, James 253 

Durbin, Cornelius 43 

Durham, Richard 73, 227 

Durig, Richard 73 

Duris, Joseph 73, 221 

Dysart, Bett>' 190 

Dvson, Norman 224, 225 



Eagan, Jeanne 253 

East, Charles -- 73 

Eaton, George 73 

Eaton, Harold 73 

Ebent, Eudora 196 

Eckart, Harold 253 

Eckert, James 73 

Eddy, James 73 

Edelstein, Harold 206 

Eden, Mary 192 

Edgar, Teresa 237 

Edixon, Robert 73 

Edmunds, Lois 15 

Edwards, George 73 

Edwards, Stanley 158 

Egan, Charles _ 73 

Ehrenberg, Ralph 38, 229 

Elioss, Bernice 259 

Elhs, Donald 226 

Ellis, George 73, 135,263 

Elhs, Mary . 200 

Emerman, Norton 252 

Emery, John 73 

Englebaugh, Nancy 203 

English, Rita 189 

Erickson, LeRoy 150, 182,232 

Eroskey, Richard 157 



Esakov, George 



73 



Eshler, Erlene 236,241 

Esmile, Esmile 157 

Etling, Jack 73 

Eustathios, Louis 219 

Evans, George 73 

Evans, William 229 

Ewing, Anita 251 

Ewing, Elizabeth 241 

Ewing, Tre^'a 186 



Fabry, Steve 73 

Eagan, Jean 253 

Fagerstrom, Bert 73 

Faroux, Vivian __ 190 

Farrell, John 157, 181,232 

Fasco, Louise 192 

Fate, Mary 253, 259 

Fatica, Anthony 73 

Fatig, Raymond ._ 241 

Payer, Raymond 73,215 

Fazzi, Louis 73 

Feaster, William 132, 242 

Federlein, Carl George 73, 258,259 

Federman, Milton Morris 252 

Fel, James Arthur 73 

Fegancher, Joyce Ann 190 

Feist, Lois Marlene 192 

Feister, John Fanning 73 

Feldstein, Arnold Phillip 59 

Fehce, Robert John 259 

Fellmeth, Elsie Mae 73 

Fenley, Richard 229 

Fenton, Jean 241 

Ferrante, Mary Lou 73, 188, 242 

Fesenmever, Don Harold 37 

Fesler, William 73, 133,205 

Fessemeyer, Don 209 

Fidel, Frank 74, 250 

Fields, Clarence 74, 213, 224,263 

Fields. Wanda 74 

Fietko, Alfred 74,215 

Filip, Daniel 209 

Filson, John 220, 221, 205, 74 

Finley, Elwood 74, 238 

Fiocca, Nancy 55 

Fischer. Seymaur 74 

Fishburn. Bonnie 241 

Fisher, Judy 192 

Fisher, William 226 

Fithian, Nancy 74, 236 

Fleischmann, Helen 74, 233 

Fleming, Jack 74, 225, 227,263 

Fleming, Ruth 200,255 

Fleming, Theadore 74. 239, 253 

Fletcher, Charles 74, 222, 223 

Flowers, Charles 229 

Forrest, Carolyn 253 

Fortin. Donna 251,253 

Fouse, Larry 181 

Fowler, John 233 

Fowler. Sally 192 

Fox. Gerald 210 

Fox, Shirley 47,251 

Frome, Richard 157 

Frank, Frederick 74, 216,217 

Frank, Glenn 74, 208 

Frankenburger, John 154, 221,232 

Franks, Jo Ann 196 

Frantz, William 74, 243 

Frazer, Glenn 38, 74,216 

Frazier, Gerald 38 

Frazier, Harold 74, 222, 223 

Frease, Harold .-. 220,221 

Freed, Eddie 239 

Fredricks, Robert 207 

Freeman, Craig 74 

Freglv, Alfred 257 

Friedman, Arthur 74, 212, 219 

Friedman, Don 38, 42, 206,233 

Fries, Gerald 74 

Fritchley, N. Jean 74, 236,251 

Fritsch, Joanne 189 

Fritz, Dale 74, 227 

Fritz, Robert 74 

Fritzsche, William 177, 209,232 

Fuerst, Allan 206, 207 

Fuhrman, William 215 

Fuller, Joyce 74, 200 

Fulmer, Grace 47 

Fulton, George 147, 167, 172. 176 

Fundermark, Melvin 158 



Gabrosek, Edward . 

Gacom, George 

Gaines, Harold 

Gaither, Robert 

Gamble, Roland 

Gambeell, Shirley ... 
Ganas, Constance ... 

Garick, Yvonne 

Garron, Alilton 

Carver, Emerson 

Carver, Patricia 

Garvin, Donald 

Gaskins, Marion 

Gasser, Mary Jane . 

Gates, James 

Gates, Alarjorie 

Gaughan, Joseph 

Gaynor, Teddy 

Gedney, John 

Gee, Robert 

Geese, Thomas 

Geib, Mar>' 

Geltz, Vivian 

George, Evelyn 

George, George 

George, Joanne 

George, Loreto 

George, Pete 

George, Ruth 

George, Sylvester ... 

Gerber, Louis 

Gerdon, Ruth 

Gervason, Louis 

Geyen, Marjorie 

Gialamas, Peter 

Gibson, Carl 

Gienke, Roy 

Gier, Florence 



233 

238 

74 

74 

74 

256 

55 

.133, 199 
...74, 206 



-74, 181, 239,253 

201 

74 

75, 238 

59, 195 

227 

. 242 

232 

75 

75 

263 

238 

242 

192 

200 

183 

192 

156 

183 

251 

75 

218 

75, 242,243 

75 



135, 190 

75 

167, 175 

15, 154 

199 

Gieser, Wolfgang 243 

Giesfeldt, John 75 

Gifford, Marilvn 75, 197 

Gilcrest, Glenn 75, 253 

Gill. Barbara 75 

Gillespie. James 245 

Gillis, Walter 208, 209 

Girt. Harold 75 

Clans, Russell 210,211 

Glass, Richard 220,221 

Glaus, Cordell 75 

Gleason. Clement 249 

Gleason, Virginia 196 

Glover, James 75 

Coble, Victor 75 

Godfray. Alyce .....39, 50, 75, 146 

Goldman. Zelda 254 

Golub, Alvin 75, 206 

Gooch, Vernon 213 

Goodman, Robert 75 

Goodrich, Edith 253 

Gossar, Robert 75, 245 

Gould, Carl 75 

Gould, Nathan 252 

Gowav, Barbara . 251 

245, 246 

46 

154 

Grant, Alargaret 190,241 

Gray, Barbara 75 

Gray, Franklin 157 

Gray, Howard 156 

Gray, James 235 

Green, Ernest 158 

Green. Pamela 194, 195 

Greene. Marcia 192 

Grenfell, Percy 167, 171, 176, 220,221 

Grether, George 23S 

Grinter. Hershel 241 

Crist, Charles 167 

Groh, Garrison 247 

Grove, Joanne 55 

Growlev, John .205, 229 

Gruchac, Dolores 75 

Grupe, Raymond 75 

Guise, Stanley 75 

Gulling, James 222 

Gulshen. Jack 75, 210 

Gunn, xMartha 194, 195 

Gunner. Ralph 158,224 

Gurrera, Ben 75 

Guskind, Fred 75, 206, 207 

Gustafson, La Verne 75, 258, 259' 

271 



Graber, Robert - 
Grabowski. Raymond 
Grabski, Joseph 



VARSITY SHOP 



Just Off the Campus 




Purcell's 



Downtown 




Two fine stores to serve you 



THE YARN SHOP 

The "Yarn Shop" offers all the girls on campus the 
best in yarns, needles, patterns, and instructions. The 
owner, Mrs. Betty Brinkerhoff, is always at your 
service. 

You too can knit argyles. 



BRADY SQUARE 



KENT 



H 

Haag, Everett 75, 227 

Habowski, Stanley 76, 228, 229 

Hackler, William 76, 209 

Hackney, James 258, 259 

Hadlev, Benjamin 76, 239 

Hadley. Patricia ....196,248 

HaiJner, Gertrude 76 

Hague, Jack 76,241,250 

Hahn, Loma Jean 76 

Hairston, Charles 250 

Hague. Jack 76, 247,250 

Halamka, Margaret 76 

Halas, Ed _ 156 

Hales, Albert 250 

Hall, Frances 195 

Hall, Grover 76 

Hall, Wilbur 76 

Hall, WiUiam 184 

Halter, Man- 76 

Hamblin. Marlene 37 

Hampf, John 76, 179, 182 

Hanev, Paul 76 

Hanlon, Lodge 158, 181, 224, 225,248 

Hanna, Audrev .133, 190 

Hannum, Marjorie 42, 76, 239,253 

Hansen, Thomas 177, 179 

Hans(5n, Helen _ 241 

Harden, Richard W. . 262 

Harlacher, Jo Anne 150, 185, 196,248 

Harmon, Alfred 76 

Harmon, Dale 76 

Harmon, Donald 262 

Harmon, Judith 200 

Harmon, Wanda Lee 76, 188 

Harp, John W 229 

Harper, Joann 97, 198, 199,204 

Harr, John 76 

Harrah, Joycelyn 196 

Harris, Bennett 234 

Harris, Donald ...76, 232 

Harris, Nan 59, 190 

Harter, Sally 192 

Hartley, Ronald 247 

Hartman, Marian 243 

272 



Student- Picture Index 

Hartman, Shirley 150 

Hartzell, Ralph 241 

Harwell, Mary Ellen .76, 237, '2'56, 242 

Hanvood. Lowell 76, 206, 248 

Harwood, Marian 76 

Hassink, Jean 192 

Hassman, Donald 76 

Haught. Gerald 76 

Hawkins, Patricia 203, 204, 253,255 

Hawkins. William 210 

Hawkinson. William 257 

Haxton. Owen 262 

Haxton, Robert ._. 243 

Haves. Marilvn ....36, 50, 200, 201, 204,255 

Haynam, Gerald ....76, 205, 218,219 

Hivs, James 241 

Hechtl. Albert 76 

Hedges. Donald 76, 228, 229 

Hein. Roy 76, 221 

Heinrich. Virginia .— ...76, 256 

Heisig, William 234 

Heitman. Marilvn ._...., 251 

Helton. Carol .'. 185 

Hemming. Olive 200 

Henault. Charles 77, 253 

Hendricks, Duane 218 

Hennessy, Robert 243 

Hensel, Gerald 257 

Hensel. Marjorie 77 

Hermann, Daniel __ 77 

Herr, Margaret 251 

Herr, Robert 77 

Hershberg, Marilyn 190 

Herst, Bonnie 190 

Herst, Vincent 49, 77, 216,217 

Heskett, Donald 77 

Hess, John 77, 215,250 

Hibbard, Barbara 190 

Hiebel. Donald 77, 229 

Higgs, Robert 77, 222 

Hill, Carol 241 

Hill, Clifford 77 

Hill, Marcia 115, 196 

Hilliard, Ralph 77 

Hinton, Don 234 



Hinton, RoUie 
Hirt, Richard 



177 

77 



Hise, Nance 124 

Hitz. John 77 

Hi.xson. William . 77 

Ho, Hollio Tau Yen 127 

Hobein. Earl 77 

Hodges. Shirley 190 

Hogan. Marv 77,199 

Hoge. Freda '. 236, 259 

Hogue. Donald 77, 250 

Holcomb. Kenneth . 77 

Holland. Lloyd 262 

Hollingsworth. Carolyn 77 

Hollister. Ronald 259 

Holmes. Barbara 248 

Holt. Frances 77 

Holt, Robert 77 

Holvev. George 77 

Hood.' Jack 77 

Hook, Ravmond 37,210 

Hooper. Jack 58, 237,238 

Hooper. Lee ....224, 225 

Hooper, Patricia 48, 77 

Hootman, Harold 77 

Hoover, Alice 77 

Hoover, David 218 

Hoover, Richard 77 

Hooverman. William 77 

Hopkins. Marv 77 

Horbaly, Wilbert 77, 210 

Horden, Lawrence 78, 229 

Horn. Elaine 204 

Horn. Phyllis 78, 193 

Hornbeck, Doris 241,253 

Horner. Shirley 189 

Hornickel, Kathryn 78, 189 

Hostler, Kenneth 78, 263 

Hothem, William 78 

Hottell. George 42, 78, 210,211 

Hottenstein. Rosamond 192 

House, Richard 78, 232 

Housley. Beverly .'..... ...190,204 

Howes, Leonard 216, 217,255 

Howson, Phyllis 196 



Student Picture Index 



luxer, Marilvn 58, 199 

luxle, Veva 253, 256 

lovt, Mary 254 



: Irkman. Walter 



.78,218 



Huber, Glenn 78 

Hudak, Paul 78 

Huegcl, William 229 

Hugg, Betty — 78 

Hughev, Robert 235 

Hulse, 'Joyce 196 

Hulstrand, Paul - 58 

Humes, M. Delores — -- 241 

Hummel. Elizabeth 199 

Hummell. Gwendolyn 199, 248,251 

Hungerford. Richard 241 

Kurd, Herbert 177 

Hurd, James 78 

Hurst. iM. Martha 195 

Hutchings, Charles 218 

Huth, Jack ...- 78 

Hutira, Richard 78, 238 

Hutta, Joseph 238 

Hyatt. Robert 234 

Hylbert, Edgar 78 

I 

lacovazzo, James 124, 243 

Imrie. Ruth 254 

Inada, George 127 

Incman. Ronald ..-42, 210,211 

Ineman. Willis 234 

Ingram, John 245 

Inman, Dave -- - 218.219 

Irish. Charles 78, 227, 242, 248, 256 

Ir\'ing, James 78,213 

Irwin. Jack 177 

Irwin, Jaines 78 

Ir^vin. Lester 78, 177, 212,213 

I\one, Thomas 262 



James, William 

Janscek. Frank .... 
Jankura. Rosemary 

Jayne, David 

Jeanneret. Harry .. 
Jedlicka, William 

Jee, Jackson 

Jeffers, Dorothy .. 
JefFers. Eugene .... 

Jeffer>', Jay — 

Jennert. Harry .... 

Jilek. Alice 

Jindra. Paul 

Jirik, James 

John, Edgar 

Johns, Wilbur 



.. 257 

.. 78 

195 

234 

...63, 249 

. 78 

78 

78 

....... 78 

...78, 243 

185 

....... 78 

158,228 



.78,238 

...... 78 



Johnson, Arvid -— 224 

Johnson, Donald 
Johnson, Eldred 
Johnson, Glenn .. 
Johnson. Harr>' .. 
Johnson, Kalway 
Johnson, Lucien 
Johnson, Marj' 



Jacob, Corine 



199 



241 
127 
213 
210 
79 
209 
199 

Johnson^ Phyllis 150 

Johnson, Robert 263 

Johnston, Clarion 79 

Johnston, Maedel 79, 254 

Jones, Bartow 79 

Jones. David 250 

Jones. Donald 79 

Jones. Dorothy 79, 25 1 

Jones, Gweneth 241 

Jones, John P 144, 263 

Jones, June 192 

Jones, Marilyn 105, 126, 189 

Jones, Phvllis 79 

Jones, Robert 209 

Jones, Winifred 79, 195 

Justus, Irene '° 

K 



Jacobs, Carol 199 

James, A. Donald 78 



Kacarab, Fedor .. 
Kacarab. George 



208 
79 



Compliment's of 

HAVRE CHEVROLET 




Kahr, Frank 

Kaiser, Charles .. 
Kaley, Marianne 
Kanzaki, Joanne 
Kapcar, Marilyn 
Kapioltas, John 
Karakul, Edward 



79 
156 
259 
127 
192 



121, 126,205,255 

79 

Karantanes, Marion 50,79,188,242 

Karcy, Irene 



Karcy, Jerry 

Karg, James 

Karnai. Julius 

Kata. Henr\' 

Kaupinen, Elma . 
Kauffman. Robert 
Kayimcr. Joseph . 

Keal, Kitty 

Kedslie, Maryon . 

Kee, Dennis 

Keefe, Joseph 

Keith. Bruce 

Keller. Robert ... 

Kollv. 

Kellv. 



127 
.... 127 
.... 262 
.... 245 
.... 79 
37, 199 
_.. 79 
.... 259 
.... 190 
.... 199 
_.. 246 
.... 158 
__ 79 
.... 79 



Charles 220, 232 

Harold 46 

Kellv. Frank 216,217,255 

Kelps, Margaret 200 

Kelton, John 79, 242 

Kemp, Beverly 190 

Kemp. Wesley 79,133,210,250 



Kendricks. Edwin 

Kennell, Simon 

Kenner\-eg, Nancy 

Kenny, Jack 

Kensway, Bill 

Kephart. John 

Keplinger. L^'man 

Kermode. Richard 79,210,211 

Kernasovich, Emil 215,248,263 



79 
.79, 185 

. 200 

79 

226 

245 

...... 79 



Kerry. John 

Kerwin. Mary .... 

Keves, James 

Kidd, Da^dd ...... 

Kieffer. Carl ...... 

Kilbane. Patrick 



218 
.196,255,260 
_79,214,215 

79,216 

79 

154 



jiirn cfiiRY 



.Aiiift 





Sales 



and 



Service 



RAVENNA 



OHIO 



FENN DAIRY 

MILK 

and all Dairy Products 

Your Most Valuable Foods 



KENT 



OHIO 



273 



Student' Picture Index 



Killian, iMary — 198, 199 

Killingsworth, Stanley . 79, 242 

Kilroy, lohn - 79, 222 

King. Elias 79 

King, Herbert - 80 

King, Jane 50, 80, 108, 194, 204 

King, John 234 

King, William 42,80,213 

Kinnamon, Martha 60, 196, 232, 236 

Kistlcr, Rdbert -. 181 

Klaas, William __._ 157,184,185 

Klamert. George 229 

Kleber, William 37, 222, 223 

Klec. Jane .....64, 80, 198, 199 

Klein, Alex 80 

Klein. Barbara - 199 

Klein. George 210,211 

Klidas, Ilarrv 181,243 

Kline, Dorothy -.- 80, 198 

Klinger. Francis _ 80,185,237,259 

Klosterman, Joe 43, 80, 177, 232, 237 

Klnckbohn. James — 241 

Kneeht, Ronald 218 

Kneuer, Ernest 80,214,215 

Knight, Maxine — - 251 

Knippenberg, Emmalee - 55 

KniSL-lv, Gordon 80, 185 

Knouff, Edith 80 

Knox. James 80, 244, 245 

Knuth, Richard .- -- 158 

Kobuszewski. Arthur 234 

Kohler. William ._ 80, 247 

Koeckert. Gordon ....241,250 

Kohls, Sandi-Jo 37, 203. 204 

Kolas, Ghristy 132, 183 

Kopczynski, Leonard 80, 229 

Kopeknvitz. Sheldon 206 

Konnan. /Man 206,207,255 

Kornprobst, Stephanie 195 

Kosehnv, Arthur -80, 258, 259 

Koshar.' John ..._ 42, 80, 148. 233 

Kotis, Robert ...- 37,221 

Kot^'s, Joseph 80,181.182 

Kovacic. Frank _ 154,232 

Koval, Emil — -- 262 

Kovalchik, William -- 238 

Kovle, Myron 80, 247, 257 

Kozar, Mildred _ 37, 196 

Krai. Edward - ---- 80 

Krasovcc. Robert 127, 216 

Krat/er. Daniel 157 

Kraus. Walter - 80 

Krurp. Charles -.. 132 

Kreeic. Marlene - 190 

Kreither. Clark 144,262 

Krivey, Douglas _ — 213 

Kudrna. Donna 199 

Kunovic, Walter 80 

Kupski, Joseph 80,229 

Kurtzmaii, Br^■ant 157,206,207,232,249 

Kyle, Mary - 241 

L 

LaffertA', Patricia H ....58, 199 

Lallurd, Calvin C. 80,250 

LaMarea. Lucille M. --- 196 

L.un]iart, Donald O. 226, 227 

Landers. John Jr. 80, 234 

Lang. Ted A. .- 215 

Lange. Hans 127 

Langford, Robert E. - -- 227 

Lansinger, Margaret A 150 

Latture. Richard C 181, 184 

L,iurich, Albert J. _ 216 

Laurich. Leonard T .- 80.216 

L.uni/er. Louis J 80. 208 

Lautzeheiser, Jean E 80,251 

Law, Robert W - 213 

Lazarc, Sharon 257 

Lee, Ann F 47 

Lee, Joan E. K 127 

Lee. Si 242 

Lcguillon, Joan 132,242 

Lehner, James E. — 38 

Lehncr, John W. 80,208 

Leidich, Thomas R _ 213 

Leidorf , Patricia _ 25 1 

Leles, Sam 81,242,249 

Lcncnski. Michael J., Jr. 49, 81 

Lconhard. Robert R 185 

Lcjxile, Virginia M. 

Leppo, Thclma 200 

274 



Le Tourneur, Joan R. 135,194,253 

Lettofsky, Jerome H. 41,252 

Lewis, Harry E. . 81 

Lewkowicz, Maurice 81, 206 

Licht. Kenneth J. 81 

Lieberman, Richard M. 81,205,206,207 

Lieser, Richard G. 81,237 

Limon, Ralph 127,237 

Limp, Edgar W 210,211 

Lindsay, Thomas E. 81 

Linhart, James C. 46 

Link, Frank W. 216,217 

Linnen, William P. 218 

Lipps, Jerome L. 239 

Listcrman. John R 181 

Livak, Robert E. 234 

Livengood. Ronald E. 156 

Lockard. Charles M. 81,238 

Lockhart, Barbara J. 190 

Loeb, William R. 227 

Loftus, William E. 81,233,258,259 

Lohrman, Joan J. 55 

Long, Catherine V. 81 

Long, Mary E. ...143,199 

Umg, Patricia A 43,50,57,199,246,248 

Long, William S. 241 

Lorentz, Mildred M 195 

Lorenzon, Robert C. 81 

Loria. Jean 259 

Loughman, Robert H. 81 

Louttit. Edgar E 81 

Love, Ruth Ann 198 

Lowe, Dave H. 158 

Ij>wn. Marjoric J. _ 81 

Loyke, Joan M. 190,204,255 

Lucas. Dean E. 81 

Ludick. Glen L 239 

Ludick. William R. 81 

Luzius. Marilyn A 190 

Lyons, Richard W. 208 



Mac-Mc 

AlacAllister, Richard 



184 

Maclntyrc, Donald 224 

McAfee, Wayne 250 

McAllister, Nonnan 81,250 

McBride, Eugene 238 

McCaffertv, Donald 158 

MeCabe, Joseph 212,213 

McCallister, Janice 241 

McClain, Larry 38, 220, 262 

McClarv, David A 81 

McClay, Betsy A. ...._ 241 

McCleerv, Geneva J 203,236 

McClistcr, Patricia A. 81 

McCloud, Anica S. 253 

McCord. John W _ 218 

McC«rmick, Martha L. 251 

McCormick, Mar\' . _ 16 

McDonald. Bernard F 238 

McDowell, Dean E. 218,219 

McFadden, Dorothy I 59 

McFaddcn. Geralds 38,58,222 

McFarrcn, Robert D 238,262 

McGarr, Janice A 36, 199 

McGarry, James 107 

McGraw, Robert P. 222 

Melntire, Vic 154 

McKenzie. James W. 81 

McKibben, Ralph R. 81,250 

McKinley, David J 247,262 

MeKinney, Ann M. -.... 203 

McMakcn. Robert L. _. 43,115,233,237 

McManus. Thomas R. 243 

McNaughton. Florence J. 198,204,248 

McNeil, Richard D. 81,213,245,250 

McNulty, Patsy B. _. 259 



81 

81 

234 



M 

Maccioli, Louis , 

Macka\', John 

Madal, Joseph _ 

Madigan, Mary 203,255 

Madison, Betty 81,200 

Madison, Rita 254 

Madsen, Catherine . 253 

Maglich, Frank 81 

Maglione, Patricia 82,134,191 

Maguire, Joan .— 192 

Makinson, David 82,177,212,213 

Malcomb, Carson 238 



Mallernee, William . 




. 247 


Mallett, Edmund _... 
Mancini, Al . . . . 


.. 82, 


212,213,263 
58 


Mancos, Jack 

Mandato, Victoria .. 


146, 158, 
162, 163, 


159, 160, 
220,221,232 
253,259 


Mangione, Andrew _ 
Mansdorf, William 


....49, 82, 
205, 


150, 182, 
214,215,232 
63 


Maple, Marv 




251 


Marburger, Dorothy . 
Marchesano, Larry __. 
Markell, Jovce 


. 82, 


126, 190, 191 

...57, 157, 184 

192 


Markota, Helen 

Marovich, Stephen _. 





259 

82 


R-Iarosek, Joseph . . 




222,255 


Marquard, Robert .... 




82 


Marra. Peter . 




82 


Martin, Arthur 




82 


Martin, Clarence 

Martin, Gilbert 





...82, 226, 227 
222, 223 


Martin, James E. . 




82 


Martin, John R. 

Martin, Nancianne ... 
Martin, William O. . 
Man-in. Paul 




- . ..228, 229 
39, 82 

181,229 

82 


A'larzulli. Frank 




158 


Mashbum. Genevieve 
Maske, Mary 




- 199 

. .82,200 


Masline. John . 




82, 250 


Mason, Delbert ... ... 

Massa, Michael 




82,247 

_. 177 


Massi. Anthony 

Masterson. Richard . 
Mathers. Kenneth ... 





234 

153 

... 82 


Matheson, Donold..... 




.. . 82,217 


Maxson. Herbert 

Mav, Richard .... 




. 227 
182 


Mavbec. B. Jane .... 




82,200 


Mavfield, John 


59 


210,211,262 


Mavhall, Janet 




253 


Mayhew, Clarkson .. 




82 


Mavhew, Quata 




82,251 


Maykut. Michael .... 




216 


Mays, Alfred 




210,211 


Mazza, Ernest . .. 




.... 43 


Meabon. Hubert 




157 


Meacham. Marilyn 




82 


Meahl. Jean 




82 


Meahl, William 




. 82 


Medalis, Don 




215 


Meistcr, Warren .... 




82,222 


Mekler, Eugene 




40, 49, 82, 248 


Memmer. Richard .. 




82, 249 


Menough. Allena 




.... ... 199 


Meno\ich . George .. 




238 


Mercer. Bett\' 




. . 45,82,251 


Merkling. Edward .. 

Merrill. Becky 

Merrill. John 


....83, 205 


, 224, 225, 248 

198, 199 

-.- 262 


Merriman, John 




83, 205 


Merriman. Ty 




123, 208 

. 222 


Mesek. Frank 




. 83 


Messer, Marv Ann ... 




203 


Messinger, Richard .. 




. ...216.217 


Mes'mnrc, C<illen 

Metealf, Adelaine 




190 

.. 203 


Mevers. Margie 




199 


Michael. Dora 


. .....83 


,197,233,235 






83 


Micl-lcs, Nick 




217 


Middleton. William 




216,217 


A4iha'lov, Rudv 




83 


Mihalek, Joseph 




241 


Mikoda. Carroll 

Mil-olich. Fdward 





_ 83, 249 

83 


Milbredt, Frederick 




83 


Mi'ford. Joan 




190,204 


Mi'kovich. John 




83 


Miller. Barbara 




50,2S6 


Miller. Daniel 

A'Tiller. Dolores 




.....49,205,221 

254 


Miller. Doris 




83,253 


Miller, Edgar 




83 


Miller, Jane 

Miller. Lois 

Miller, Nancy 





190 

259 

.... .... 199 


Miller, Patricia 




-.83, 190, 191 


Miller, Richard .... 




.... 111 


Miller, Shirley 

Miller. Sue 





253 

. , 199 


Mills, Carol™ 




189,204 



LOWRIE RADIO 

Sales and Service 




! 'lilP n SHIHi 



%'ii^s!!Sgl! 




R.C.A. Victor — General Electric 

Crosiey — Dumont — Emerson — Zenith 

Authorized Warranty Service 

116 S. Depeyster Street Phone 2777 Kent 

107 N. Meridian Street Phone 4227 Ravenna 




W. T. Grant 



Kent's 



Own 



Departmenf- 



124 E. MAIN STREET 



Store 

Phone 4316 



Mills, Marilvn ^ 37, 189 

Minchak, Roseann 39, 47, 248, 259 

Misenko, Albert __ 242 

Mitchell, Donald 83, 182 

Mitrovich, Steve 258 

Mitrovka, Helen 124 

Mittiga, Vincentine 83,197,259 

Miyasaki, Kamevo 127 

Mize, Patricia '-.... 83, 254 

Macilnikar, Gabriel 83 

Moffatt, Richard 259 

Moffitt, Man- 200 

Mohler. Paul 239 

Mohr, John 83 

Moir, Eleanor 251 

Moldovan, Harry ..36,38,157,222,223 

Molenaur. Eugene 83 

MoUi, Kenneth 215 

Montague. Gilbert 83 

Monterrubio, Connie 83 

Montgomery. June 199 

Mooney, Helen .....83,248 

Mooradian. Boghos 83, 158 

Moore. Ardvth 83 

Moore. Carolyn 200,241 

Moore, Jane 83 

Moore, John M 234, 235 

Moore, John P. 84 

Moore. Robert _. 227 

Moore. Treva 84 

Moose, Jeanne 203, 246 

Moran, Dorothy 241 

Moran. Margaret 84 

Morar. George 157 

Moreland, Carol 84 

Morella, Michael 84 

Morgan, Charmaine ..84.251 

Morgan. Edward 37,216,217 

Morgan, Jerry 262 

Morgan, Patricia 192 

Morgan, Rav 84, 228. 229 

Morris, Esther 239.253 

Morrison, Robert 84 

Morrow, Richard 210, 248 

Morse, Donald 177,178,221 



Student Picture Index 

Morse, Jean 84 

Moscati, Ronald 58 

Moseley, Donald 213 

Moss, Joshua 206 

Mott. Leo 224 

Maulas. Andrew 84 

Moulton. Walter 84 

Mountz. John 213 

Mower)', John 257 

Mowery. Richard 157 

Moyer, Roger 210 

Muccianrone. Eugene 213 

Mueller, Patricia 190 

Mueller, Richard 84, 208, 209 

Muffley, Gw.rge 157, 184 

Mulac, IS'orman 84 

Mullens, Gene 84,233,237,259 

Munich. John 182 

Munt/inger, Robert 84,205,212,213 

Murphy, Jeanne — 47 

Musitano, Slavadore 84 

Musyt. John 84 

Muthersbaugh. Gordon 227 

Mvers. Charles 247 

Myers, Donna 194, 195 

Mvers, James 158 

Myers. Leonard ■. .....206, 207 

Mvers. Ravmond 268 

Myers. Ruth 84,251,253 

N 

Nader, Fred 84 

Nagle, Carl 37,84,208,255 

Nagle, John 84 

Nagle, Joseph 213 

Nairn. Charles 44, 63, 257 

Neapolitan, Don 43 

Nearhood. John 84 

Needles. Paul 144, 221 

Neff, Robert 238 

Negro, Diana 189 

Nehrer, John 84 

Neiman. Richard — 84 

Nellis, Nancy 199 

Nester, Aloysius 84 



Newhann, Paul _ 245 

Newberry, Mar^• 190, 248 

Newell, Lvman' ...156.241 

Newsome. Mars' 190,255 

Newton, Eugene 133,241 

NibL.ck, Nancv 39,97 

Nice, Robert .! 126 

Nicliols, W'estley 84, 250 

Niedzialok, Raymond 84 

Nielsiin, Robert 157 

Nikoloff, Nicholas 85 

Nisbett. Joe 37,234,241 

Nock, Annabelle 199 

Nobil, Florence 254 

N.K-1, Mary Lou ...241,253 

Noheil. loseph — 181 

Nolan. lohn _.. 85 

NoUi, Xlario 85,158,222 

Norton, James D. 85 

No\ak, Barbara 192 

Nowak, Frank , 85 

Nowakoski. John .-. 239 

Numamaker, Margaret 85 

Nvgren. Ruth 196 



Oaklev. Lois 199 

Oberdorfer, Richard 154,226.227 

Ohgren, Lyn 199 

Occhino, Sebastiano 181 

O'Cimnor, Stanley 226,227 

Oddo, Thomas ..'. 150 

ODea, Paul 181 

O'Donnell, John .85.250 

O'Hara. Joan 36, 85, 140, 193, 248 

Olson. Harding 85 

Oltean. Marv ...._ 257 

Orche, Ralph 57,210,211 

Orkis. John 158 

Orew. Francine 257 

Orlikowski, Carol 85, 197, 236 

Orofino, Thomas 239 

Orr, James 210 

Osborne, Richard — - 234 

Ostrowski, Frank 49, 85, 208, 209 

275 




OLDSMOBur 



Pick Up Your Date 
With an "88" 

Pat Carlozzi 
K S U '25 



Oldsmobile - Cadillac 



338 GOUGLER AVENUE 



KENT, OHIO 




The ROBIN HOOD 
of KENT 

A Fine Name 
in Food 

Opposite Kent State University Kent, Ohio 



Ott. Gerald 85 

Ottnev, Thomas 85 

Over, 'Richard 158 

Overly, Norman 46, 241 

Overstreet, Lisbeth 50, 57, 85, 246 

Oi-erturf, Lois 85, 189 

Owen, Margaret 97, 199 



194, 195 

262 

-15,39,85,192 
85 



P 

Palmer, Patricia 
Panageas, Don .. 
Panteli, Europe 
Pappas, Thomas 

Pardee, Arthur 158 

Pardee, Richard 221 

Parker, Dorothy ....85, 200 

Parker, Josephine 248 

Parker, Lee 85 

Parker, William 227 

Parma, Dorothy 200 

Parmelee, Alice 55 

Parrot, Hari'ard 227 

Parsons, Bett\' ._ 196 

Parsons, Charles 85 

Parsons, Harold 158 

Paskert, Richard 158,232 

Passelacqua, Julius 37,214,215 

Pats>', Anne 85, 246 

Patterson, Harry 220,221 

Patton, Patricia 85 

Patzer, Roland 55 

Paul, Ruth 50, 85, 200, 204 

Paulus, Ruth 85, 196, 197 

Pease, James 85 

Pease, Robert 149,158,161,221 

Pech, William 262 

Peck, Alary Lou 85 

Peiffer, Betty 57,59,85,126,189,194 

Pellegatti, Marilyn 97 

Pelletier, Edward 85 

Pence, Nancy 86, 195 

Penrose, Nancy 199 

Perdue, John 218,219 



Perez, Ernesto 
Perez, Pedro ... 

276 



.86, 127,237 
-.-.. 86 



Student Picture Index 

Perk, Lawrence 182 

Perkins, Joseph 123 

Perme, Elmer 86 

Perria, Tom 157,212,213 

Perr\', Ted 246 

Persons, Nadine 97, 196 

Perusek, Robert 86 

Peston, Rebecca 254 

Peterson, Harold 59 

Peterson, Patricia 86, 121, 137, 

190, 191 

Peterson, A. Wayne.. 250 

Peterson. Edgar 86, 263 

Peterson. Wilda .....126, 196 

Petro. Thelma 45 

Petti, Carole 86, 202, 204 

Petti, Joan 195, 204 

Petty, Marjorie 259 

Pexton, Tom 241 

Ploff, Phyllis 253 

Pfund. John ..86, 238, 241 

Phillips, Barbara .. 251 

Pliillips. Frank 215, 249 

Phillips. Phyllis 124 

Phillips, Shirley 253 

Pichcl, Frank 181 

Pickering, Barbara 200 

Pickman, James 238 

Pidcock, Ralph 249 

Pigat, Len 154 

Pike, William ...216, 217 

Pillsbury, Janice 47 

Pinkerton, William 185 

Pinney, Avis 36, 193, 204 

Pinta, Sally ......86, 251 

Pintchuck, Wilbur 206 

Pisani, Joseph 154, 155 

Pittinger, Marion 248,251 

Pitts. Richard 158 

Plant. James - 216 

Plazek, William 235 

Plescia, George 238 

Plockelman, Judith 86 

Pockar, Stanley 229 

Pohead, John 67, 173 

Pohlod, Leonard 46 



.182, 232 



Polen, Arthur 

Pollack. Ervvin ....59, 206, 207 

Pontuis, Earl 243 

Poor, Rosemary 202 

Pope, Richard 46, 63 

Portman. Irving 156, 206 

Portman. Sheldon 37, 243, 253 

Post, lames 227 

Postlethwaite, Loretta... 39, 45, 86, 125 

Poston, Rebecca.... 192 

Potter, Charles 241 

Pounds, Bette 232 

Powell, Mary 86, 253 

Powers. John 86 

Powers, Paul ....86, 162 

Prazer. Walter 86. 250 

Prebish, John 154 

Prentiss, Margaret 86 

Prescott, Jane 86, 192, 193 

Presley, John 241 

Pressler, Sheldon 107, 206, 255 

Presson, Charles 86 

Puchan, George 238 

Pugliese, Robert.... 86, 215 

Pulsford. Eleanor 58, 251, 253 

Purcell, Mary 259 

Pyers, Sarah 47 

Pvle, John 86 



Questal, Cecile 86, 233, 236, 254 

Questal. John 86, 253 

Quirk, Robert 86, 244, 245 



Race, Charles 262 

Radabaugh, Donald 158 

Radak, Mary Lou 86 

Rader, Gretchen 107 

Rader, Virginia... 86, 196, 197 

Rahe, Dorothy 203 

Rainey, Sarita ; 25 1 

Raleigh, Patrick...... ._ 86, 233 

Rail, Melwn 86 

Ramona, Thomas 55 



Ramsayer, Doris 189 

Ramskogler, Herman 235 

Rand, LaVern._._.. 59, 87, 251 

Randall, Robert...... 210 

Rannalli. Gloria 192 

Rannigan, Eugene.. 87, 238, 242 

Rath, Betty 192 

Rauber, Carol 256 

Raumann, Judith 126, 200, 257 

Raup. Elizabeth 87, 200 

Rauschenbach, Robert 262 

Raymer, George — 234 

Reddinger, Shirley — - 200 

Redfern, John. 177, 179 

Redinger, James - 215 

Redmond, Dorothy 87, 200 

Redmond, Janet .......87, 190, 191, 236 

Reece, Herbert 58, 224 

Reed, Addison 87 

Reed, Arthur 256 

Reed, Donald 218 

Reed, George 262 

Reed, Janet.... 135, 203 

Reed, Jovce 47 

Reed, Roland 258, 259 

Reed, S. Authur ...46, 87 

Rees, Lenore — 242 

Reese, Ray 37, 259 

Reesman, George — 87, 239 

Rehard, Hilman -- 200 

Rehfus, James 245 

Reid, Arthur..... .. 1 82 

Reiddle, Kenneth -- — - . 262 

Reilly, Joan 87, 191 

Reinehr, Richard 87 

Rernhardt, Gustav 87, 253, 258, 259 

Reinker, Dale 59 

Remmy, Norma 50,101,242,256 

Repaskv, Norma .. 87 

Reppa,' William ....49, 87, 154, 220, 221, 232 

Rhinemiller, Donald 246 

Rial, Avis 87, 135, 195 

Rice, Richard C 49, 57, 87, 154 

Rice, Ronald 210 

Richbourg, Margaret 190 



Student Picture Index 

Riedel, Kenneth 224, 262 

Reedinger, James 87 

Pveegler, Norman 218 

Rigdon, Keith _. 87 

Rigilskv, Albert 215,238 

Riley, Charles 87, 222, 223 

Rilev, Henrv... 245 

Rinas, Adeline 87, 200, 201 

Rindernecht, John 87 

Risher. Merle 87 

Risher, Robert 224 

Ritter, Deane 203 

Rittershol'er, Eleanor 243 

Ritzman, Jovce 243 

Rizor, Harold .......87, 238 

Rizzo, Barbara 192 

Roberts, David ._ 87, 222 

Roberts, Vern _. 256 

Robertson, George — 158 

Robinson, Elizabeth..39, 50, 87, 134, 149, 197 

Robinson, Harold 181 

Robinson. Marcia 37, 254 

Robinson, Shirley 50 

Robinson, Stuart ..- 87 

Rocko, Charles... .- 87 

Rohaley, Albert 87 

Rondin, Jean 87 

Ropar, Sylvia 241 

Ross, Laura 189 

Rouch, Gloria 251 

Rovvitz, Robert 88 

Rozanc, Rudolph 88 

Rubin, James 229 

Rudd, Jack 88 

RuefFer, Mav.' Lou 125 

Ruffini, Phillip- -- 132 

Rumbaugh, Duane ._ 257 

Rupert, Chester 241 

Rupp, Kenneth 281 

Rusinko, Johanna 259 

Russell, Arthur ...88, 238 

Russell, Elinore 251 

Russell. Miriam 251 

Rvan, William B 88, 205, 226, 227 

Rvan. H'illiam J 88 



Ryan, William V. 

Ryback, George 

Rvmer, Richard 



253 



Sabo, Carol 

Sager, Joanne „. 

Sajiwicz, Joseph 88, 

Salem, Norman 43, 58, 

Samaras, William 43, 58, 88, 233, 

Samelson, William 

Sampli. Leon 135, 

Sampsell. Nancy .-- 

Sanders, Ray 

Sansotta. Frances — 

Santee, Paul 224, 

Saplaky, Gerald 

Sapp, Joan -... 

Sargent. Robert, 88, 222, 

Sauer, Vincent 

Savage, Mark 

Saxe, Robert .--. 

Sa\"re. Charles 

Schaudt. Paul 

Schaeier, Marilyn - 

Scheever, Veare 

Schueffler, Mae 

Schill, Patricia _. 191, 

Schmuck, Philip 

Schneider, Clement,. 

Schneiders, Charles 

Schneider, Jerome 

Schnept. Herbert 

Schniderman. Stanlev 88, 

Schniderman. Theadore — 

Schrock, Jim 163, 

Schuck, Barbara 

Schumacker, Franklin — 88, 

Schumann. Janet .. 

Schupp, CaruHne ..88, 

Schuster, Rose 

Schwartz, Sheldon — 

Schweickart, Marv — 

Scott, Gerald,-. -.;. 88, 



88 
189 

215 
233 
237 
243 
263 
190 
177 
195 
225 

88 
262 
223 

42 
238 
132 
219 

88 

47 
241 
196 
236 



88 
88 
252 
252 
232 
194 
245 
203 
251 
243 
206 
192 
244 



Build 



CONVENIENCE 

!tito Your 



Wash both sides 
of windows indoors 



iome! 



Removable 
Opens Easily 
Weatherstripped 




ROW 



WINDOWS 



Compliments 



HALE B. 

THOMPSON 

INC 

100-102 E. MAIN ST. 



Available at Your Lumber Dealer 



KENT 



OHIO 



277 



1 



Scott, James 

Scott. Alarjorie 

Scott, \\'ard 

Scranton, Jacqueline- 
Scullion. Man' 

Seaholtz, Gordon 

Sea vert. Edward 



242 

199 

46 

189 



238 



Student Picture Index 

Springer, Beverly.. 



Sebastiano, Patsy 223 

Scene, Roseman' 192 

Sehrinaer, Carol 88, 200 

SeiberUng, Carol 196 

Sell. Mar^- 37, 192 

Sellars. Carol 88, 202 

Sellers. Harlan 210 



Sevitz. Dick 

Shapiro, Alelvin 

Sharkey. Kenneth_ 
Sharrock. Richard- 

Shaed. \\'illiam 

Shea, Patrick 

Sheldon, Harr\- 

Sheets, Carl 



238 

. 252 

- 89 

235 

209 

89 

213 

210. 211 

Shellaboar. U'iUiam 89 

Shellv, Arthur ..42. 49, 89, 148, 

205, 209, 211 

Shih, Chung Yu 127 

Shingler. Maxine 47 

Shinoda, lune 241, 248 

Shiplev, Ralph 89 

Shoaff', Patricia 50, 188, 204, 248 

ShoUe, Patricia 189 

Short. Carol 199 

Short. Jack -_ - 262 

Showalter. Kenneth 263 

Shreffer. Gale 89 

Shrock, Dallas 238 

Shrock, James 158 

Shutt, Constance _... 59, 203 

Siennicki, Helene 192, 204 

Sievertson, Lillian 89, 251 

Silk. Bernard - 89 

Simcox. Robert — 210 

Simmonds. Harold.. 43, 89 

Simshauser, EKin - 89 

Sipka, Albert 89, 250 

Sipple, William -.89. 213 

Sires. Charles 245 

Sider. XA'ilUam 58, 97, 210 

Skinner. Robert 158, 162, 232 

Swocic. George 89, 239 

Skoueis. Alex 89 

Slabv. J. Allen 42, 210. 211 

Seack. Phyllis. 42, 89, 246 

Slidav, Andrew - 214 

Small, William - 89 

Smarslev, i\lar\-anne 200 

Smeltzer, Jack 89 

Smith, Adrien 238 

Smith, Bett\' J 89 

Smith. Bettv W 89 

Smith, Claude 89 

Smith, Clyde 229 

Smith, Donald 235 

Smith, Floyd 262 

Smith, Grozie 248 

Smith, James E 262 

Smith, Kenneth 227 

Smith, Lowell 181, 224 

Smith, Marian 256 

Smith, Sheila 203 

..216, 217 

....89, 246 



Smith, William P._ 

Snell, Barbara 

Snyder, Charles 

Snyder, Donald A._ 

Snyder. Tommy 

Sofranik. Michael 

Sokal, Sally 

Soltysik, George 

Sommers, Esther 

Sommers, Stanley .... 

Spangler, Barbara 

Spannbauer, Robert- 

Spaziani, Andrew 

Spence, Margaret 

Spencer, Kenneth 

Spencer, Paul 

Speno, Robert 

Spicer, Robert 

Spinetti, Louis 

Sposato, Joseph 

Spregg, Joseph 

Sprague, Harold 

Spring, Priscilla 



. 89 

220 

. 89 

„.._ 253 
.89, 229 

203 

-.-..- 89 



-37, 200 

89 

238 

241 

89 



_37, 218, 219 
_90, 154, 210 

257 

-90, 205, 215 

177, 238 

90 

227 

.135, 142, 192 



278 



=_.. 239 

Stackhouse, Valerie 37, 190 

Stacks, William 238, 258, 259 

Stadtlander, Joe 90 

Stahlman, John 210 

Stahlman, Russell 154, 158 

Stano. Robert 247 

Stansbur\', Paul 216, 217 

Staudt, Ann 259 

Staufer, Alvin 90 

Stawiarski, Eugene 200 

Stedronskv, John 90 

Steele, Ben 90, 167, 221 

Steele, H. Lucille...._ 90, 201 

Steele, Norma 192 

Steenson, Dorothy 248 

Steffin, Lois 47 

Stein, Charles 252 

Stein, Donald 252 

Stein, George 90 

Stein, Margaret 252 

Steinkemper. Bettv 200 

Stelmashuk. Nicholas 59, 63 

Stephens. Dorothy 203, 253 

Stephens, Glenna 253 

Stevenson, Richard 154, 155 

Stewart, Harold 90, 184, 235 

Stewart, John 90 

Stewart, Linslev 210 

Stewart, William 224 

Stibbe, Edward 247 

Stickel, Jack 57, 90, 235, 243 

Sticknev, Robert 90, 241 

Steil, Marilvn 253 

Stilenbauer, Carol 90, 192, 193 

Stimson, Ronald 256 

Stipano\'ich, George 90 

Stitler, V. Jean 236, 241 

Sotckburger. David 245 

Stockhaus. Glenn __ 184 

Stokes. Frederick 90 

Storinskv, Andrew 218 

Strange,' Ben 46, 90, 233 

Stratford, Elton — 90, 238 

Stredney, Robert 90, 229 

Stromberg, Richard 90 

Stults, M. Annette 253 

Sturm, Richard 90, 257 

Subotnik, Ralph 63 

Suit, Wanda 58, 97 

Supinsky. Anthony 90 

Surbey. Wayne 218 

Suso, Anthony 262 

Sussman, Harlan 252 

Sutton, Patricia —90, 199 

Swaney, Earl 58, 235 

Swaney, Jacqueline 190 

Swartz, Leonard 252 

Sweeney, Jane 90 

Sweenev, William 245 



Swisher, Bonnie 



Tabler, Clarence- 
Tague, John 



..239, 253 



210 



..90, 216 

223 

190 

206 



Tangi, Michael 

Tanney, Caroline 

Tapper, Samuel 

Tarmichael, Geraldine 90, 198, 199, 204 

Tarr, John -^..- .- 215 

Tate, Penfield 158, 232 

Tayule, Robert 263 

Tavlor, Charles 242 

Tavlor, Stella 189 



Tesmer, Ralph 

Tessmer, Maxine 

Tetrecuet, Edith 

Theiss, Richard 

Theadore, Dorothy _ 
Thomas, James R.— 

Thomas, Jesse 

Thomas, William 

Thomas, Yolanda. 

Thompson, AL 



227 

195 

90 

185 

47 

213 

„ 258, 259 

262 

253, 256 

224, 225 

Thompson, Priscilla 39, 42, 50, 91, 

135, 249 

Thompson, Richard 91, 242, 247 

Thompson, William E. 245 

Thompson, Hugh 91, 222 

Thomson, Mar\'beth 91, 195 

Thomberry, Keith 219 

Thorp, Jeannete 248 



Thorp, Joyce 

Thorpe, Muriel.. 
Trill, Virginia . 



126 

189 

91 

Timko, Paul 91, 205, 208 

Tinker, Helen 251 

Todd, Leslie ....91, 239, 241 

Todd, Richard ......154, 185, 232 

Tompkins, Joyce 58 

Toot, Gene 91, 115, 247 

Toot, Marna 200 

Tope. Paul 91, 238 

Totter, Katherine...... 194 

Tower, Roger 227 

Travis, Harriet 91, 190, 191 

Trewella, Jack 238 

Trissel, Robert 91 

Trouten, Chester 259 

Trowridge, Clarence 239 

Tsamis, Ephie 97 

Tschantz, James 259 

Tucker, Rita 254, 259 

Tushar, James 55, 210 

Twigg, Robert 219 

Twiggs, Raymond 91 

Tyler, Carl ....37, 216, 217, 262 

Tyrrell, Eugene 216, 217 

u 

oilman, Leonard 259 

Ulrich, Charles 222, 223 

Unger, Mildred 192 

Urban, Ruth 251 

Urchek, Jacob 158, 232 

Urpi, Lila 91, 251 

LIr>'chi, Henry 166, 167, 168, 176, 

220 221 

Usab, Wilham "..! 224 

Uth, Robert 91 



Vainer, Charles 91,156,210 

Valndza, Alfred , 91 

Vanard, Eugene 91, 158 

Van Fossan, Richard 91 

Van Nest, Joseph—. 227 

Vargo, Frank ._.„ 91, 253 

\'aughan, Evelvn — 58, 200 

Vaughn, Virginia 36, 91, 105, 126, 

138, 148, 191 

Versz, Eugene 91 

Venich, Jerold 252 

Vernard, Gene 212 

Viviani, Carl 216 

Vi\'ino, Angelo 91 

Vicino, Anthony 238 

Volio, Alfred 91 

Voll, Parker 42, 43, 222 

Vollmer, Robert 91 

Volpe, Ellen 97 

Volzer, Alma 200 

Voss, Peter 181 



w 

Waddel, Thelma 

Wadsworth, Richard.. 

Wagner, Ava 

XA'agner, Joe- 



Wagner, Paul 

Waickman, James 

Waldron, Anna 

Wallace, Arthur . 



91 

245 

218 

108 

91 

182 

-196, 204, 259 
247 



Walter, Richard 218, 219, 247 

Wanchic, xMildred 91, 236 

Wanzor, Gilbert 208 

Ward, Robert 91, 218, 219 

Warner, Harvey 235 

Warner, Shirley 285 

Warnes, Albert 92 

Warren, Thornton 92 

Wasie, Paul 92 

Wasil, James 92, 263 

Warson, Ruth 192 

Watt, John 92 

Wattleworth, Robert 210 

Watzman, Leona 254 



Way, George 

Weakland, Joan..„ 

Weaver, Glen 

Weaver, William.. 
Weber, Robert 



-142, 233 

183 

92 

92 



.126, 205, 209, 211 



J 



A Convenient Place to Shop 



OyEILS of C( 



'NEILS of K.UYAHOGA FALLS 



F. 



2104 Front St. 



Phone WA 1161 



Complete Sportswear Dept. — Ladies' Ready- 
to-Wear — Infants' & Children's Apparel — 
Men's & Boys' Furnishings — Home Furnish- 
ings — Complete Television and Appliance 
Dept. — Beauty Salon — Jewelry Repair 



PLENTY 

FREE 

PARKING 

SPACE 



Store Hours 
9:30 to 5:30 

Mon. through Fri. 

Sat. 9:30 to 9:00 



5? ' ?^ I" »w 




Compliments 



KiMan '^^ SALES 

208 SOUTH DEPEYSTER STREET 
KENT, OHIO 



Student Picture Index 



Weaster, Loujelta 92 

Weinke, Delores 125, 192 

Weisbeski, Francis _ 250 

Weiss, Sanford 36, 49, 92, 205, 206, 232 

Weldv, Nina __ 189, 248 

Weller, Mary Ellen 92, 248 

Well wood, Jean 92 

Weltz, Deane .-.- 92 

Wertz, Kenneth 245 

Weslev, Joanne 248, 25 1 

West, Mar\' 92, 199 

Wetzel, IViarion 190 

Wharton, John 92, 258, 259 

Wheatcroft, Arthur 208 

Whidden, Alton 92 



Whipple, Bruce _ 

White, Donald 

Whitehead, James— 

Whitley, Frank 

Whitley, Joseph 

Whitsburger, Jim .... 

Wicki, ' Lou 

Widrig, Henry 

Wrick, John 

Wridlund, Robert .._ 
Wilbanks, Marilyn.. 

Wilcox, William 

Wilde, William 

Wilden, LeRoy 

Wilfon, James. 

Wilhelm, 

Wilhelm, 

Wilhelm, 

Wilkins, 

Williams, 

Williams, 

Williams, 

WiUiams, 

Williams, 

Williams, 



Alice 

Joan 

F. Paul 

George 

Doyed 

Joan 

Mary Lou_ 

May 

Nellie 

Reita 



92 

262 

241 

92 

241 

213 

47 

..._ 215 

.92, 157, 181, 184, 232 

220, 221 

125 

262 

37 

46 

92 

195 

255 
243 
222 
156 
192 
248 
248 
199 
259 



.193, 195, 
....55, 210, 



Williams, William 42, 247 

Willis, Dan 92 

Willis, James 92 

Wills, Allen 92 

\^'ilson, David 213 

\\'ilson, Howard „. 37 

Wilson, John 92 

Wilson, Joseph ._ 223 

Wilson, Kenneth 221 

Wilson, Mary 64 

Wilson, Nancy 199 

Wilson, Richard 92 

M'iltshire, Helen 256 

\\'inchell, Murray 158 

Wind, Carolyn 192 

Wind, Leona 192, 248 

Winkel, Irma 47 

Winner, De Forrest 92, 235 

Wishaum, Jerauld 206 



Wright, Robert.. 
Wurm, Carol 



235 
196 



M'ise, 
Wise, 
Wise, 

Wish, 



Donald 92 



James 259 

Joseph 259 

Geraldine 253 

Witherow, James i 92 

Witt, John -. _. 158 

Wohll'ert, Betrs' 192 

Woide, Robert 92 

Wo-no, Walter 92 

Wolcott, William 92, 177, 212, 213 

Wolf, Eric 46, 127, 181, 243, 259 

Wolfgram, Howard 232 

Wolford, Stephen 210 

Wood, Doris 93, 192 

Woodell, Betsy 39, 189, 189, 251 

Woodford, Robert 263 

Woods, Clyde 167 

W^oomer, Dolores 200 

Workman, Bill 93 

Wright, Helen 254 

Wright, Flichard 262 



Yacobian, Paul 

\ant, William 

Yarian, Geoira 

Yearkey, Jeanette.. 
Yearkey, Marion 

Yeater, Gene 

Yohe, Jack 

Yost. George 



..93, 228, 229 

93 

93 

196 

93, 197 

93 

93, 216 

213 

93 

210 

...-- 93 

199 

93 

.93,253 

Yount, Mars-elvn 199 

Youtz, Virgil ' 93 

Yo\annone, Elmerinda 192 

Yuhanjak, Christina 93 



Zadereckv, Marie 203 



Young, Gloria 

Young, James 

Young, Joe 

Young, Katherine 

Young, Robert 

Younker, Elva 



Zalog, Paul 

Zapf, Bett>' 

Z-3\nor, Wesdey 

Zeithaml, James 

Zeph, Margaret 

Zimmerman. Alma .. 
Zimmerman, Robert 

Zingerv.', Charles 

Zitde, John 

Zorge, Kenneth 

Zucchero. William .. 
Zuppan, Lawrence .. 



..93, 183 
...... 243 

_93,257 

262 

47 

.... - 246 



93, 243 

235 

93, 205,222 

_46, 93, 185,250 

239, 242 

227 



279 



Geo. Gifford wishes to take this opportunity to 
sincerely thank the faculty and students for their 
patronage for the past year both in sales and service. 
Over the past year, we have made many new friends 
on the campus and hope that this list will grow and 
grow as years go on. 

We at Gifford Buick are always ready to be at 
your service. 

Again our thanks to you. 




GEO. E. GIFFORD 

BUICK 



KENT 



RAVENNA 



Since 1921 




IC MART, INC. 



TELEVISION 

G. E. APPLIANCE 
RECORDS 

MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS 

WIRE AND TAPE RECORDERS 

We Service Everything We Sell 



112 South Lincoln Street 
Phone 7158 



Kent, Ohio 
Open Evenings 





f^l,.^^^^) 



'My baby, you hilled my poor baby!" 




Reprinted from the January 1951 issue of E50UIRE 



Copyriglit I95I by Esq., Inc. 



^'' Would you like to have a photo to remember 
the evening by?" 



280 



Continually Serving K, S. U. 



C 



iai Pi 



ommerciai rress 

FINE LETTERPRESS PRINTING 



TELEPHONE 3819 



KENT, OHIO 




ImperiaE Dry Cleaning Co. 

ESTABLISHED IN 1910 

Kent's 

Oldest, 

Largest, 

and Best 

Cleaning Establishment 

233 S. Water Street Kent, Ohio 




DISTRIBUTED BY VAO 




€Sjii^ 



DICTRIDUTCD BY VAO 



"Somebody left the lid up and I damn near drowned!" 



281 



S. C. Bissler 
and Sons, Inc. 



Complete 

Home Furnishings 

Corner W. Main 

Gougler Ave. 



Funeral Directors 

Exclusive 

Invalid Car Service 

118 W. Main Street 



Phone 5300 
Kent, Ohio 



Getz Bros. 
Hardware 

Evetything in Hardware 

Sherwin-Williams Paints 

and 

Sporting Goods 



132 N. Water Street 



Kent, Ohio 



Phone 3121 



Lillle Mail Oil Campus 



by Bibler 




"The palmnist is busy right now, do you believe in Astrology?"^ 



^^ 




C7? 




Aeprinted tfom the Feb'uory I V51 ijiue of ESQUIRE 



CoDynght 1951 by Esq.. Inc- 



*^ You're neii' here, so I ntay as trell tell you — 
that snap-hrini ejject is ilefiiiitely outre!" 



282 



The 
City Bank 

of 

Kent, Ohio 

Member 

Federal Deposit Insurance 
Corporation 

Deposits Guaranl-eed Up To $10,000.00 



Make this Your Home of Protection 




HOWARD F. JENNINGS 

INSURANCE 

for You and Yours 



Opposite Post Office 

Phone 7111 



Ravenna, Ohio 



C"^ 





DISTRIBUTED BY VAG 



283 




No! Now wait! WAIT ! I said let's go STUDY! Not STEADY! 




DISTRIBUTED BY VAG 



"He followed me home, can I keep him?" 



Men's and Young Men's 
Shoes— Clothing— Furnishings 

Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothing 
Botany 500 Clothing 
Joseph & Feiss Clothing 
Alligator Rainwear 
Mafair Slacks 
Arrow Shirts 
Manhattan Shirts 
Botany Slacks, Robes & Shirts 
Enro Shirts 
Puritain Sweaters 
Hickok Belts & Jewelry 
Jockey Underwear 
Walk-Over Shoes 
Weyenberg Shoes 

The Place To Go For The Brand You Know 



N. Water 



284 



D. H. GREEN 

KENT, OHIO 



Phone 3514 



Donaghy's 



Drugs and Kodaks 



Campus Supply 

Sfationery and Student Supplies 



Captain Brady 



Sodas and Food 



Play 

Meadowview GoSf Course 

18 HOLES 




Pracf-ice 



adowview Driving Range 

Only two miles from campus 



SWARTOUTS 



PORTRAIT 
STUDIO 



Weddings 



AND 



PHOTO 
SUPPLY 



Portraits 



Children 



Authorized Dealer of 

BELL & HOWELL 
REVERE 
ANSCO 
DEFENDER 



JVice to- lie- 

Alice ia /Chow- 

THE TELEPHONE SERVICE 
REPRESENTATIVE 



• She handles contacts with telephone 
customers . . . takes requests, answers 
questions, makes adjustments ... all in 
pleasant company offices. Chosen for 
friendliness, poise and tact, she's mighty 
nice to know. College women enjoy this 
job and do it well . . . graduates or girls 
with one or two years of campus life. 

APPLY: Women's Employment Office 

THE OHIO BELL TELEPHONE 
COMPANY 

No Appointment Necessary 



Advertising Directory 



S. C. Bissler & Sons 

Brady, Campus Supply, Donaghy's 

City Bank 

Commercial Press 

Fenn Dairy 

Floral Art Shop 

Getz Brothers 

Gifford Buick 

W. T. Grant 

D. H. Green __ 

Ha\Te Che\'rolet 

Heer Printing Co _ 

Imperial Dry Cleaning 

Indianapolis Engraving Co _. 

Howard F. Jennings - 

Kent National Bank 

Lourie Radio 

Mahoney Sash and Door 

Aleadowbrook Golf Course 

Music IMart. Inc. 

Ohio Bell Telephone Company 

Ohio Edison 

Oldsmohile-Cadillac 

O'Neil Company 

Robin Hood - 

Ruttan Sales 

Swartout's Studio 

Hale B. Thompson, Inc. 

University' Ser\'ice 

Varsity Shop (PurceU's) 

Yam Shop 



282 

284 

283 

281 

273 

270 

282 

280 

275 

284 

273 

288 

281 

287 

283 

267 

275 

277 

285 

280 

285 

268 

276 

279 

276 



279 

285 

277 

270 

272 

272 



285 



Photo Credits 



Page 2-6 

8 
10 
12 
13 
14 
15 
16 
17 
18 
19 
20 
21 
22 
23 
24 
25 
26 
27 
28 
29 
30 
31 
32 
33 
34 
35 

36-38 
39 
40 
41 
42 
43 
44 
45 
46 
47 
48 
49 
50 
51 
52 
53 
54 
55 
56 
57 
58 

59-61 
62 
63 
64 
65 
66 

67-92 

93 

94-96 

97 

98 

99 

100 

101 

102 

103 

104 

105 
106 
107 
108 
109 
110 

111 
112 
113 
114 

115-117 
118 
119 
120 
121 
122 
123 
124 
125 
126 
127 
128 
129 
130 
131 
133 
134 
135 

136-143 



B— Moscati 
B— Moscati 



B— JMoscati 



B— bottom M— middle 

Cliney 

Hulstrand 

Moscati 

Dewey 

T— Moscati B— Swaney 

Severson 

T-Salem M-Way B-Salem 

T— Swanev B— Clinev 

T-PR office M-PR 'office B-Hulstrand 

Cliney 

Priest 

Cliney 

Clinev 

Butler 

Hooper 

Moscati 

Swaney 

Moscati 

Samaras 

Cliney 

Cliney 

Swaney 

Swaney 

T— Cliney 

T— Cliney 

Sitler 

Sitler 

Swanev 

T-Sitler 

Cliney 

Cliney 

Samaras 

Samaras 

Sitler 

Swaney 

Clinev 

Swaney 

Swaney 

Priest 

Moscati 

Moscati 

Sitler 

Cliney 

Baltimore 

Swaney 

T— Swaney 

TL— Clinev 

TM & BL-Cliney 

Moscati 

Swaney 

Swartout Studio 

Swaney 

Swaney 

Mascati 

inclusive. Portraits by Swartout's Studio, all other photos 

bv Jim Priest. 

Dean McDowell 

Moscati 

TL-S\vaney TR-Cliney BL & BR-Baltimore 

Samaras 

Samaras 

T— Bill Poor B— Samaras 

McMaken 

Samaras 

Samaras 

TL-Baltimore TR-Baele M^Mullens BL-MuUens 

BR-Sider 

M-Sitler BL-Sitler BR-Sitler 

BL-Baltimore BR-Sitler 



T-top 



R-risht 



L-left 



B— Samaras 

TR— Swanev B— Clinev 
BR-Salem 



B-Mullens 
TR— Sider M-Baltimore BL— Baltimore 

B— Baltimore 



T— Mullens 

T— Samaras 

Mullens 

Clinev 

T— Samaras 

TL-Baele 

BR-Sitler 

T-Mullens 

Cliney 

Sitler 

Priest 

Cliney 

Sitler 

Irving 

Samaras 

T— Mullens 

Sider 

T & M-Cliney B-Priest 

McMaken 

Baltimore 

Baltimore 

Cliney 

Mullens 

Alullens 

Cliney 

Cliney 

Samaras 

Baltimore 

Samaras 

Swartout Studio 



B— Neapolitan 



144 


Baltimore 




145 


T— Priest B— Baltimore 




146-149 


Swartout Studio 




150 


T— Sider B— Samaras 




151 


T— Samaras B— Sitler 




152 


Baltimore 




153 


Baltimore 




154 


T-Mullens B— Moscati 




155-157 


Samaras 




158 


Baele 




159 


Mayer 




160 


Samaras 




161 


Sider 




162 


Sitler 




163 


T— Clinev B— Samaras 




164 


Sider 




165 


Samaras 




166 


Courtesy Akron Beacon journal 


Bob McMaken 


167-169 


Samaras 




170 


Cliney 




171-182 


Samaras 




183 


T— Cliney B— Samaras 




184 


Mullens 




185 


McMaken 




186 


Cliney 




187 


Cliney 


-I 


188 


Samaras 




189 


Samaras 




190-193 


Cliney 




196-5 


Sider 




196-7 


Mullens 




198-9 


Samaras 




200-1 


Samaras 




202-3 


Cliney 




204-5 


Swaney 




206 


Priest 




207 


Hulstrand 




208 


Priest 




209 


Hulstrand 




210 


Priest 




211 


Cliney 




212 


Hulstrand 




213 


Priest 




214 


Hulstrand 




215 


Priest 




216 


Priest 




217 


Hulstrand 




218 


Priest 




219 


Hulstrand 




220 


Hulstrand 




221 


Priest 




222 


Priest 




223 


Hulstrand 




224 


Priest 




225 


Hulstrand 




226 


Hulstrand 




227 


Priest 




228 


Hulstrand 




229 


Priest 




230 


Baltimore 




231 


Baldmore 




232 


Moscati 




233 


Moscari 




234 


T— Priest B— Peterson 




235 


T-Swanev B-Moscari 




236 


T-Swaney B-Mullens 




237 


T— Moscati B— Swaney 




238 


Baltimore 




239 


T— Samaras B— Moscari 




240 


Kasmir 




241 


Baltimore 




242 


T— Moscati B— Swaney 




243 


Moscati 




244 


Samaras 




245 


Samaras 




246 


T-Swaney B— Moscati 




247 


Swaney 




248 


Moscati 




249 


Swaney 




250 


Moscati 




251 


Swaney 




252 


Baltimore 




253 


Moscati 




254 


T-Balrimore B-Moscati 




255 


Hulstrand 




256 


Hulstrand 




257 


Swaney 




258 


Mullens 




259 


Priest 




260 


Kasmir 




261 


Mullens 




262 


T— Priest B— Swaney 




263 


Priest 




264 


Samaras 




265 


Samaras 




268 


All Ad photos by staff 





ENGRAVINGS IN THIS BOOK BY 



K>f!fmKS}i:^y!-;\!>\.^}rf^!K^'}r:^^^ 




Indianapolis Engraving Company 
Publication Di\ision 
Indianapolis 
Indiana 



I n 









ORGED . . . 




THESE 

LINKS of 

over 80 

YEARS of 

SERVICEhave 

been WELDED 

into a background of 

chained experience . . . 

Made ever stronger by 

the fact that the staff of the 

F. J. Heer Printing Co. are alert 

to any change or new idea and 

are therefore able to solve and work 

out your problems. 



HEER 



THE F. J. 

PRINTING COMPANY 



372-386 SOUTH FOURTH STREET, COLUMBUS, OHIO 



WE CAN HANDLE ANY JOB 
to your satisfaction. The same 
service goes with each job whether 
$3.00 or $3,000.00. We will ap- 
preciate the business and the op- 
portunity to SERVE you. 



ADams 4125 




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